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Full text of "Harbinger"

Harbinger 

Vol. 10 

August 25, 1975 

Through 

May 10, 1976 



Two- headed creature 
is on campus 

•y M>rte Kelly 
AcHng ttUtot-UxUtt 

A iwo-beadtd crralurc Km cotnt into being on Harper'i 
campu*. Two-h««d«l m»amng there nwre only two Kmr«e» 
of Input In the longterm planning of the new Reorgan- 
iMtioB of Academk Affairs initialed and anaUscd in the 
oAn Ot Dr. John Birkh.»k. vke prealdent of academic 
affair*. 

Ihia aD began in July. IS»74. Tltfoogb the 74-75 
•chooi term. BlrkhoU waa receiving hill tii|Mt fr«Mn Dtv- 
taton hMdi and faculty 

In the February 24. 197S i««iie of THE HARBINtlKR 
a italtmcat by Hirkhob is a« futlowt, "The purpotc 
of these meeting* la to get Input from a* many people 
a* poealble." Kveryom should have a (cettng they've 
been pMl «l Ikte. If thtyve bmn involved in tti for 
muiatlaa. ftM tverytNMly ahouM be committed to work- 
ing toward that goal." 

Al mo tiae waa there aay iliMlenI taipal. oo alaiteni 
t were heard «r aaktd tor. 



«H>RBINGER 



S«pt«mb«r 2, 1978 



Btrkholi indicated he had htid the oJBcea of Dean. 
Dlvl.ion head and now Admlnlatrator. and thto gave him 
the ability to Me where change «a» needed. But. at no 
tloM wa* BlrkhoU In the pualtioo of Hsrper CoUegv 
KudenL It would be a new und significant voice he would 
be hearing. 

How much conelderatlon ahould be gt\en, how much 
relevancy would be connected to what the Mudcnt voice* 
were aaylng W what woukl have been decided by Blrk- 
hoU. All lavttation to particlpaie wotild have been In the 
maniMV of a beau geatc. II wo«ild have been different 
than iht oAMid way in which the atudMlaiMte diamiaicd 
from parttdpallon m thj» effort. 



Rcsponaibaiy tor the nagltet oi MMtoM paitlctiMillon 
doe* not re»t eolely with Btrkholi. During the lime In which 
all IhU wa* taking place, the students had u governance 
body, the StudMtt Senate anting a* their icpr«Hintattve 
m aU mat^r* on fwnpia. The inwnbew aliotild have 
baen awate of dirtf poalitoB. and ttwlrpait in rcpreaentlng 

Tkcre wa* an aliclMl SttideiH Rem who eat at the Board 
of TniBiee* taWt to aiietlnga. who dW not speak out 

abom • tnt^nl paiUdpntton hi the academic reorgan- 

Whenever the three head* come loflMher on campua. 
AdminMralion. Facutty and tUn dti nl l. 'n any effort. 
voM have the whole being of die cothgc. When one head 
ia mtoitog you have a mutation, not the fkiUnea* of the 
real creahirc 

rvrhap* there wiU he ckanga and growth this year 
which will be nflMtad in cooperative ellbrt*. a Ihrce- 
acMne. a ifliMivtraie, In the meaningful thing* which 
mmur in owt wi l lig a. 




GRAFinO 
on 

Harbinger's 
walls 

U you want a friend in this 
life, get a dog 

Harrys Truman 

The astroiaixs are spaced 
out. 

Nlion is the only dope worth 
shooting 

An empty cart rattles the 
loudest 

Every once in a while you 
can get a horse out of Tex- 
as by truck' who can blow 
a hcde in the wind. 



The fireplace in A-Bldg is The pen is mightier thati 
good for cold storage during the sword, and mightier thani 
the winter both is the eraser. 




Editorial position open for fall semester 



Km. AM? be the paeMiM ol 
Kdllor in-Chiir of the HaiMapv 
loe the soraw mi — tef . OaadUn* 
dali lee aiag aapUestton* is Moo^ 
dior. to«i 15 

Ttw Edtior-taMhlal I* i«ipoB» 
ihk lor (he overall peodaMlaMi 
ol the paper and Iti caaM* l» 
appearania. 




The Mllii*-h»«M«f wa be re 
•paaaM* foC' the acctitMy of arl- 
Uw la 'lb* Harbtagtr uad shall 
wwh . dn ad y wik the Managing 
BdMar to aaaufa accuracy and 
good lowraaitMlc imim thi g . The 
teor-hi-Cliiaf (hafldcMmlncdw 
•to* of the paper each week, and 
iteH w«»ffc timely wtllilhcBiM- 
of lilt Hartrtngcr 
advMllslng. 

The EdMor-t»C<>lcf .ball b« re- 
tor 

ginsral staff 




m cUppkng !■ 

nrwspaper Me am malHalBad IM 
ibe Harbliwr tttm aad Ikat 

proper distriballon «l lb* mmw 



The pataoahoidiaglhl* 
sboaid bavclheabMtytoirtltalt 
and cnwdtean cRoct* <if all de- 
tnOtc tour- 
la not rsqukrcd. 
Irahiag injout- 
wmM b*.»iial helpfttl 




A good snowitdgi o( tiw working 
oprraUona o( a wwapaper should 
be advantageous. The Gdltor-in- 
l hid muM be • person who «UI 
b« able ici look at tbr overall 
pklurc and vork uul solutions 
lo problon* a* soon as they arise, 
or be able to keep one step ahead 
of possible prablcB aieas. The 
job requites many bourn of lime 
devoted to the Harblivier and re- 
quite* a person who will be able 
to foUow thtou^ to make sutt 
all lobs are bchig done. The 
EdMor-ln-CMrf nuul oteo he id>le 
to diigalt audKWity to the stall 
aad moat be wOUng to 
>ns from them. A 
is available al the 
•ad ofllKsnneMTviKMisuccaesful 
I unipbtliiM of the above rtspons- 

IlillllC*. 

tl Ilief* ore any questions, stu- 
dent* may contact Krank Boidli. 
Student Acttvilica. Bm. A337. 




Ac.lBg Etfllor-ia-rhlet Mirle Kelly 

■■•laess Msaster Bris* Fleck 

A* Sales: 

Msasflsf Editor Bob Kasnss 

News l-:«ltor JoAsB Smtley 

%pOTXt Editor ■"«» Jeoklas 

4cU>lly Editor JoksKors 

Pb*«e Editor Jo»» "or* 

Assisissi PhMo, Editor Lee Hartals* 

Copy Editor Roberts Mellssr 

Stsft: 

Writers: Ksthy C'srila. Robert Oliver. Joe Aissl. Klai 
Fojilk. Beth Krssse. Kstky Kowalczyk. Deaais 
Hsrlitss. Msrk Msley. Pete Borckok. Lsrry 
Nepodshl 

Pkotogrspkers Zeaos Lynyk. E* Weir. Dsve Swsis. 
Tow Mack. Jell Psrrlsk. Robert Oliver 

CariooBifts: Toia Haoraks*. Larry NepodskI 

Make-sp: 

Proofreader. Patricia Atlweed 
Typist: Shieia Pick** 
Dlairlbsilo*: 
Faeatty Advlaor Ms Aaae Rod(ers 



Th«: HARBINCER it the student publicsllon lot the Harper Col- 
lide campu) community, (published weekly except durina holidays 
and rinai asms. AU opinions apressed are those ot the writer 
and iMt lacessarily diose ot the coilec*. Its admiiiistraaofi, facul- 
ty or sludei* body. 

Artklet and adi lor publication must be in by Tuesday. * p.m. 
prior to Monday i pubUcadoa For adverttsing rales, call ot write 
HAIBINCEB. WUllam Rainey Harper Colleae. Alfonquln and 
Roadie Roads. PsUlioe. Ul. 60067 Phone 397 .1000. EM. 461. 



XJC 

re 



H/1RBINGER 

WHtiam Rainoy Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



V«l. 10. M». 1 



r()45 August 25. 1975 




(Harper College photo) 



ELCOME-Foll Semester 1975 



THE tUKBIMii'.K «x- Miutenl publkMion whtcb It 

I tvndi a wtlcoint lo nil mMn- dMrllMliid on cam|;ii» tvtry 

bcM of <||0 Marptr Ciditgt Monda)> Ita' of chargv. 

I campus cummunjly. IHMillon* uit the pupcr 

THK HAKBINGIR la a bave as wide a raime «a«ny 



newtpaper. Staff <>pcning» 
from Kditor- in chief tudistri- 
butian are now available for 
Mtadcnlt who want tupartici- 



Inleresit'il students should 
attend an open meeting TO- 
DAY at 1 p m., or slop in 
IHK HARKl.NGKR OK 
FH'K, Km. A-.J67 any „me 



between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 
Ask for Marie Kelly. Acting 
Editor-ln chief. Rm. A-367 
Phone X-461. 






«H>FBINGER 



«H>4RBINGB? 

NEWS SPECTRUM 



p*a« 



August 25. 1975 



Harper president Lahti 
signs new 3-year contract 



!New location for Placement 
Center has a domino effect 

TlM riaMMM CMIir to f» The Vto <i«h» mMHb ia Jwl 

IliaUlt III »i ll%-T-|r — ' -*■*- ttn flf H float qittWo t wly Iht 

LRC BW«. iw«i ih» dMfh-oMl miM dif*. *vll»«lluti»r*i™»«f« 

dca where the duplkatmg aMch- i B U lH * . vM bl MOVlBg i^rtatra 

AIM tuxaiMl t* Mm Cmm la ■■ W # i w« . Vtta CoofdkMior. 
ttt C«nu Lttnry wtdch »•• i mWf l wt ttwy »IIH»t i»oirtiitl»««=* 
tmmmtt locaMd In die raiaal- la 




I, ia ckwat «riiM 
I oMtt «■ ranMln 

■ lnrthKHiil Ikara sill bt 
lor aw MM^MN Id *• WW MMMli 1* iM MmI amw MdH of 

ValM*. kla H«t«lwy rMricta *• VaMcana AdMlnMraOM. Tht 

Calklin. am* a iMriaal aM af«' VA lar «« bt on caMfw ' 

aoar IB ptaaaatflMMialrlacaM 4ajraB««ii. 
Cmm. Tht mmmmU of iwVMa 

Tfca aww «f Tlaful: toa a pa 




Boari diRner 
well atteiM 



tte aaaual 
hy «M Board 



Hm Vila vataM 



Dr. Lakli aiiil Patrick Lewis, director <A college rela- 
tloBs. apiwar relaxed «■ • keavy registration day. 
(Photo by John Kors) 



Former faculty member moves into 
ranks of college administrators 




<*( ttOkn ill Ibe ttnl Quur koutkle 

nlD-illait. 

Bral mancr of bita- 

In llM iob at IMncMr of 

Ba r * l et* waa Iht rtoigas- 

o( oparaODoal pracajkiraa 

Iw gravMh. Is 'Ida 

1 bt mwliiOK «o <■- 

lolltf rontmuD- 

lly. Ooala havt bicn tot In expand 

of niuna* and th« 

alhnd ta> CandBuintt 

ioaapaad eoaumuiMy 



(TarS'M 



II 



In ofllma In P-Bldii. Thia 
h» nwwad. tntoancwnilii 




colkgek make available to the 
HarfMr community. Theec are 
fraditaW counes offc. ed pnecntly 
by Nottfaem UUnoia Uiilvcr>it>- 
and Glnhural Collage McMannin 
la Intirailrii In dw anlafganenl 
ofoppoitMdIjr lor iMiBbcra of dw 
coomaoMy who an graduatcilu- 
dcTls. He fed* thai Uierc may be 
other coUeRc* or uolvenitiet 
«'h ch arc IntcrcMpd In partidpal- 
Ing; that more couiaet mifihl be 
made available. 

Coal (our ia one in which Har- 
per ia now very Involved, the 



I gnal haa to do wUb die 
iwUcb four year 



(Tarn lo 



3) 



By Marie Kelly 
AetinR Editor-in-chirf 

THE DECISION of Dr Robert 
E. Lahti to aign for three more 
years as Presideni of WlUiam 
Rainey Harper College wai 
secured by Board of Tnaaleea' ac- 
tion at the July 10 meeting. 

.Some slKniflcant element* of tlie 
contract, which covers a time span 
from July '75 to July '78, are 
an annual salary of $43,500 plua 
a one-time-thii year bonus of f 2,- 
S(X> and Ave weeks vacation each 
year. 

As President of WRHC Corp. [ 
Dr. I.ahti will administer a total 
expenditure of S13,226.172 for | 
the fiscal year July '75-'76. 

ACCOROINC TO TRUSTEEI 

Jessalyn M. Ntcklas, Dr. Lahul 
has bad other alternatives, oRersI 
of posltiont in industry, which I 
he ha* set aside in favor of WRHC. I 

After more than eight yearn of I 
MTvice, the difference he hat* made I 
at Harper is rtflected In itx growth, | 
and sCTvlce to the communiiy. 

Under bin directioo Harper | 
opened Ha 'trailer' doors Septem- 
ber 1.1. 1967 out back of Etk I 
Grove High School, with a total 
enrollmenl of 1.564 students and I 
about 40 facidly OMOibers, TUa I 
Fall serorsler Harpsr haa a pro- 1 
jeded enrollmenl of 18.000 stu- 
denlo and 200 full-Ume faculty | 
members. 

Significant new door* have I 
swung open this year at the new | 
Willow Park Center, Paladne Rd. 
and Milwaukee Ave. 

.September 27. a Bond Referen- 
dum will be placed before the I 
voters of the six township college | 
diatrict 

Passage of the Referendum will I 
mean completion of ttie Palatine I 
campus, according to the Master I 
Plan; and the purchaae of an- 1 
other campus site and itsdeveiop- 1 
ment which will give a balance- 1 
of-servicee lo the community now I 
located in the 'longdistance' area I 
of District 5 12. 



And now for something completely different 

ThatalBsiwfsiallssaKpkMlMi' twali 
ow Mafpar** tss^wa tbt OMh of • 

af <M'«M»'SMlik«idlwwdMk- dW'D 



»«t 28. 1978 



^acuity 

kCon (ran 



2) 

Park C«niir, 
|Av«, and PalMiM M. 

TIriB oMn li Uw focal VMM IM 




M a VlalDrt 
I Affiiafl|MHife|Miaadllavflii^ 
I HUrSUMol-'lHMid. 

idy. aMMOw In the new 
'tig Laafidng DIvMon an 



I.CMI" MtUKaM • MtiHI (•( •ini' 
pUcHjr. B«t don'l be toatod. Il«t 

IiImm mMii^ afwiml una nf ilw 

in pop ntMk. 

iKLMP I* a Kta«i|> 4if 
lour gtncd mtmlciaw ofHctnatIng 
ftiim [Icm-rr. t'oloradoiitelM** 



«H>raNGER 



paa* 3 



IS 



fo 



r an aware 



public 



L«ty" 



to Hit l^^p <i< tht 
a t«ck 



Mnner- 



^Mh drnp. (actnc 0m fwnii. 
ami fkn««r« Un'oraiMl Ihc 



Nan lin 
and «™llaellw«l>-, ■im mu*it-. m<- 
fodl laiiMB' autf oat' aoMlMt tor 
a MWilwr of vwr*. 
Jarry i »rb«tt«. Iiail vocalM iin> : 
^ lwytt«a»d pJayer for lh« f r«»i»t. 

waa aatwa^^al I;iO_^*. iiarlMt ■• a aiiHklan a» Um age 
^ .... ^ ^^^^^ ^ playwJ (IrMm* liiwi, 

Tlw aval «o«itw ••• roaal aii4 ta^aaw a tkUd Mar. p*r 
carvad to wmkf . Tlitrt? »•» iofnMi« on WW Mwia unttl 
ki«i taaf r»a«u «« IimUv- ,^ ttmmm, H« (r«rti«M! pt:.- 
MivM laUia vliick *«t ,^ mmm 
M ky VHWi cMh. _ Hi Ilia Vn 

anal fcwil ••rvl« ).. and nwrt «•!>.■ f 

^(iKad )«ibi": ^' ■ • v^' WMg*. Boh Rav 

"** niiund. piay» tmm pillaf aiMl 

Aiaatkan Hwofcii- m:j,„^ PoBodi to mi draina. ami 

IM Wii fc h tr t* toad giitlarplairiif'.. 



Alar B J(»«r« un Ih«- Tnlltd 

.AilMa iabat. ' ■ ■%*' 

^Hgm* In Bci.. -.ut 

A SiMg", fhatt (lr*t Hrui atbuin. 

mm alMMl. a jvat' la Ite aMklng. 

" Tf> bt Iwaal..** CoflMlla ••]», 

"Tlwnt to a claaairal otttmlalloii 

M> tmt unwile. Thfe dtMan'l aiaan 






ol SUGARLOAF who ariU b« on Harper's campgs Friday 
at 8 p.m. 



HCM 
lotice 



kMi'l piay foctt 'n' r'> 
Ml iMMHli*- bill Itien: 
In our work thui gtm 
back lo die 15Ui ccntur> ." 

Aa a group of ictloui muaic- 
taira, at'CAKLOAF' (lankly in- 

IciMk lo appeal to an *«wai«' 

;piiUlc. "Wc aic mi« a boagk 



' ,ivaude\Uli'lreak»ho*' . 

>rb«tta "' \t actrliiinp'iinl. 
tl >ou art eM ■ ^miTtcf 

from tht ro<k 'avt? lo 

apprtMKh thin((> in a lulid, bua- 
tiiaM41k« way It'» not juatgattiiiK 
high and running after uroupka. 
Tkat's n»i Roln«( tu make it ary- 
Bore ' With this phllOBapli>' . 



SI (iAKLI)AK is very much on 
the mo\'t'. 

Harper's Student Artivitlea it 
sponsoring the concert Ad- 
misaionit In Harper studenlii and 
atafl, with And ID it S2.()0 in 
advance. $2.5(1 at the door The 
public will bt charged $2.50 in 
advance and i'.i.M at the dcxir. 



If vou would like to work 
' tto station WHCM on 
iS, coRHf to Room A- 
I'U mis w««k. or call X 
J37 or X 4IU) tor an liner 
flaw Aak (or Toby Ewlnc 
■MiMlSir. or Jerry 
prosrain director 



Give nw a flak and I can ««t 
tor today Taach me to fish 
and I can eat lor a llfatline 

The sliBfi*' of tooKtrrow 

siana loitajr. aiKl It can 

chatift the stepaof your life. 



GILENCV1R 



OWCAMI'Vf 



I amxfi iMdariag "Masarlnaf" • pb^aL. i^Mtant 
»aa«> ddlfli as hw Harptr tliad il a •'!!* La 

. If am Mrfd aarl.ll(kabi al (kt dnat wID k* 
I wMk L.Dl aad M M> Ike p iak ii . 

I I AIMIM IIAV. Ml <M'IM>ai. 

»iOT» : \ I 1. 1 H r 2»-Laal dar Um I 

VrM Week, 



Harbinger seeks staff members 

Fall iwine?««r is Ix-iOnnit* »"'' " » • tf*"^ »*»■ '" reserve 
time lor extracurricular nctiviiiles 

Runiitn« a :jll«iid newspaper take* a lot of time and effort 
tiul it can be very rewarding, educational and a lot of fun 
Tka work eipartaacc can ke aa laportaal Item to tnclode la 
yoar Job reaamc.il yoa're Imereated la ike news media field 
Ofpw taatllen are also available lor several partial tuitloo 
r«tal«i lor aladeaM wko work re«alarly on tke HAItmNCER 

Vou don't bavc W be amrolled In the |oumallsm program 
to be on tlw lUBMMOra Malf W« re looking for students wil 
ItW to dewole aonie Ume aadi week to digging out the facts 
and ipWng good atws stories, and who are willing to learn 
how 10 put lonttber a newvapcr 

we have (venlms lor reporters photographers, sports writ- 
ers, and lor laneone In our circulation department Editorial 
posllioiM are amUabla and win i^o to those students showing 
taleM and Interest thraii|li participation 

SladcMs akoald eootact die HARBINGER ofncc. Rm. A3e7 
sk<Rit a )ab oa tke paper. Aak for Marie Kell> 




Reporters warned. 




|nd "Akae** RmtnafaM" tpjm. tapi K Rai. f- \m 

r a Ibruaafc IMuber 4 
tfcMl al Crwpblc* RatiiwpnUw Ar«- C lUMt P mn* 

OfF CAMPUS 

^All Avaf r»wn"' ciia n d y «la<f1ag Ron ITNvai diiMlHliby 

WoAwaa. Akabnt Tbealn tbni Kept. IS riwatC 



a'bn-«d l.aalv" ■ K*il %im«aeiMMf'-y 
p at ilw I ■awtiF.liiikl IMaaer Playhaine. Pbona 4M-737I. 

[ rk* \ra>lyw«il»" wab Ann 1. Oaivta al Phaw'iaal Raa naykoaae 
■arSM-MM 

■I W'SI Cemiie I'arDa at Hill tar 'Tbealn. \tlr> 
t-1 Tka %laiia'ni k Naac* Wtlaoa at Mill Rmi Tkaatrc 



15,000 



.... 2S*aiiaf 
I'S. X'mim 



We liy Mrf Traie 
JICrSOSCD BOOKS 

# I ■ K> fWrVlwMI wW^fT'wWf 



t«» aim. 13 



398-7767 



n9ip WM1to4 



Waiter* needed part-time. .Xppl;. 
iQ person alter 3 p.in. Hpinnakcr 
Beef and Spirits, 43.'> K. HigKins 
Rd. Eaat Dumtee 



Coumer help needed 11 a.ffi. 
.1 p.m., M-K. Also day porter 
8 a.m. 3 p.m.. .M-F. Apply in 
peraon at Burger Kbig, HiKgint 
and KoacUe Rd.. Hollman tjsts.. 




Photographers waiMed. 



V 




Editors wanted 



»•«• 4 



""H^^BINGB^ 



August 25, 1975 



These are the ideais 

THE HARBINGER stands by 



THE HAKHlN<;f H is « 
ln« thr HsriKr t olltg* 
production fMt* wtlll ill* 

ibc maai on ilM tdlinrtia pi .. 

T1» H«r]>w riiinipi ruMtasilont itMttf 



••ptr. terv'^ 
whn art IMMl MMkia 



Mtf 



THE HARBINCER la tammHimd to bMom 
Dilu CW » code ol mM€» wUA mm aiiiiplKl b> Tli« 
Aawricsn Society »( NcwsfHUMr edlH»fa> 

art Id Infwrm mid i«ir«»»v» oar nm^n by 
lk( Bcw* ta ■ IratMat. a««aral» aad iMpNrtlatl 




1lH HAKBtNUKK alafl »rH»r« ami mtllon acwpi 

inHHWltitUrr la* Um acouacy. lainwiw and qaatty of 

afldMlr VI>M«l*e>»- . . _^ ^ , 

Mtaoaal aaOtm of o^ninn ar« ItaiMvd lo tkt rdttitrtal 

MM wMck wW b* MMd an ma wprn foram for am rvad- 

rrTfron. Aillllll lllll li / rwwjily/«f <-» •*» •« •» 

* B»lirtaintM toMr* ftroin tach ttftlor'* desk. N^ws. 
aad AcMvlHaa. «UI ptovt* te teadcf with rctitt 
k Mlal airaltbl imm (a|»oftla«. 

Our HaiWWwiii iBvolw llitw lactorw: the nuinbtr of 

paan «• fM pfo^ww. (Iw number of ttudraia patttci- 
P^^ m ilMitall. aadllM caiopticateii and paiUdpaltcw 
of Mwten of AdMtMMmtkM/fMnMy- 

Tte ttumtxr of p««i* >• *t»nilni by lHMi«H all*!*- 
■aol. advcHMnK M>ld and prinltr't wMa. 

Ttw number t4 t»u*«iH on flit aUlff deptnA on the 
daitot and mottvatton of *tudaiM» H» bwnni* an inleKral 
Mil of THK HARBIN<;KR. Alt ■mdtnl» are wetoome. 
Individual diflerciM** mn rt«paclMi and appradaied W« 
arc 04M a monolllhte group, bnl •• are to^Hher in iwr 
Harblngrr IntMml. SugtwHom* «Of tonovmtton* whl. i, 
arc a bctirr way. and flacatly poaalMa. wiU be trted. 

TW (m^pfrnOon and ya iliil pa ii i i a ol awwbwa of Ibe 
AdnlnMratloo, I'acaHir 1« ■ nrt««i«rv ln«r«dlrni fo* fw«- 
plctoacw of lb« campu* paprr. Thl» mean* "by" line 
artkka arrMM In taaay forai on a broad variety of 
•nMMto of pcramMl Inlertal and coaceni. aarh a> Infla- 
llan. Steaia. The Hamao CondlHon. Rmearrh. PolMica, 
Art, or pcnraaal e»pertence. Thene artltle* will be printed 
la ta«al a* wrtMen. ahen coaAaed la SM llne« uf typed 
copy: and will br aMurcd of good placemrni and design 
In Ibr page make-up of the paper. H will be oar pra«ti«e 
lo reaerve thi* >pafe h>r Iheae partirfpaling artfcln la 
Ibe prodacllon of lb« paper. 

Our moUvatton In produrtntt THE HARBINCER i» 
thai aU member* of • » olkge campu* cotn- 

muntty wUl be well In i *hai to new and notable 

on campus; that they w>U iKvumit aware of, taecomt Ikintl- 
tar with. be<om« artivrh inlereaUd in their campus com- 
Munlly by reading I H K H A K B t NC I-. H. 

THK HAKHI\t.KI{ «taB members eonalder it their 
rcsponslbiUt> to inform and involve member* t>( the 
caMpua commuolty by producing a quiaUiy pubUciittan 

wMck wm f ftl wf nrw* rcportli^t based on truth, accuracy 
and lnv«tfti*tlly. and Irnturr writinfc «hich wilt tnlorm. 
annae awt cMcriatn. 

of THE HARBINGKR »laff are not piirild- 
In JMadcnl G«*ernn«Bt. nor in any body on 
whirb wnaM In any way Infringe apun Ibeir 
lo rcpori in an Impartial, anhlased amy. 



THE HARBINGER morgM 



is tot dead issee 




GRAFini on 
Harbinger's 
walls 



Every once in a while you 
can get a horse out of Tex- 
as by truck' who can blow a 
hole in ihe wiixl 

To understaiKl everything is 
to forgive everything- 



Banks are always willing lo 
lend you money, if you can 
prove you don't need it 

Harry S Truman 

The Goodyear blimp is a 
pregnant guppy 

Things not to eat in the | 
cafeteria 

1 Stale rolls 



lAemo ffos 

KnNnC* 



Controversy in India 
centers on court ruling 



>pni«iMd. ni. Sangamon Stale 
L niveroityTlie cooMllulton it »J- 
Ivt and working v«y well for the 
of tndla, the lia. vice 
toM taportcrs Friday 
at • press t oa fc r encr 
Alokr C Bagchi. Indian vice 
comul (or th« mldweal rfgloa met 
«Mti rcpmentaUvm of the news 
media to answer qucsUoascon- 
<Mnili«ia«MsalfKtiBgdeBM>crac>' 
under the leaderiMp of India* 
Prinw MUiMM Indira Ciandlil. 
BageU InsMed Oial r<Keni 
cvtnis tn India, the jaUtng of 
opposWon poUkal leaders, ccn 
•orabtp of Ibe press and the 
USUI palton of some personal free- 
doms by the Gsndlil govirnmeni 
were "temporsry emergency act- 
toas'disigncd to deep dissident 
tactions from destroying the 
people's (tovMnment 

The conlrovtr»y in India centers 
around a rweni hlgli cuurl rutlriK 
that Mrs. Gandhi violal»iel«t!<>n 
laws. Since that rulmi;, t><>lh 
houses of parllameni iisvc 
approved constUullonal amend- 
oients voiding acctton* of ekctlon 
taws Invotvtng Mrs. G«ndhl"» 
violations. Those amendments 
are currently being cliaiiengtd In 
India'* Supreme Court 
The vice coosul indicated thai 



if the Supreme Court ruling went 
against Mr*. Gandhi. U was quite 
possible that she might step down. 
"She wouldnt put the entire court 
inJaU." Bsgchisaid. 



Your male chauvinist slip | 
is showing Associate Pro- 
fessor Patricia Burke is one | 
of the women in a top execu- 
tive position on campus. She I 
occupies the chair of the Life 
& Health Science Division | 
with courses like Dental Hy- 
giene, Nursing Dietary I 
Technician Courses which 
formerly were so-called I 
women's work'. b^Jt which | 
wise men are now studying 



The Human 
Condition 
at Harper 



la order ti' fum-tiun 

y.THI': HAKHIMSSR 
r put 
Tbsy 




riaourct informstMin before cover- 
ing an aasignincnt 



J of THE IfARBtNGER Ibt . 

f by gMi« lb«B baekgraund Harper 



THE HARBINGER morgue 
books are s rctkcOoa of Harper 

. Tbt' CoUsgt Ihrougbont ks cxiskncc; 

wtUi a and leadliw di.rawgh dw morgue 

yleUs alMllagforlliaanMaand 

wbo w«i« Unrobfed at 



The human condition al Har 
par Similar to mice ins maze 
performance by reward The 
human apeaks into the megs 
phone receiver st the bgate to 
the patio road It the request 
is okay. Public Safety preases 
the release button and the «ate 
opeiK like Sesame to ihi- h.i 
man driver Another hellrtngt-r 



% «H>«BINGER % 



AcUhk Kdltor la-rtiirt Marlr Kell> 

Bu«lm-wt ManWKrr Brian Fleck 

Ad Malm: 
\tv* i-'dM«M- 

Sport« tAUat •"•" Jesklns 

,A«i»\ it\ F'litwr 

ft...!.. KdHiit ■•<*■ •'"''" 

Mall: 

Reporterw 

Phnloaraplwrs 1^" Harltnan 

CariwHiMi 
Make-ap 

ProolirtadrT 
DMriballoB 

I'acakv Ad»l«er «•• *""» iodaws 



ill.- llARBIMiKK 1-- llu- -ludinl publkaticn li>r Ihe Harjwr 

, .. I in.,.. . ,.r!:.i!ii!i;r.. published wiTkly eitcept durlnii 

Ml opinions expr«i<««d ar« thoM 
-warily Ihow of the collciie. Its 
.Kiiniiu-lriili.Mi. l;i. ^lit^ ..r sMjdenI iKldy. 

AnicW-fr ami .ids for iiublicatiim rnusi f" in ti\ Tuesday. 
4 p.m pr . ■ ' . '. - ■ r .t,.^ 

tail or «^ li \!:K!\! 1 i; •■'>^> 

.\ia'"Wluiti ;uitl K<tM-lU' Hi»ad^. i atiiliiK-, m; -m"H' . iri*.ik 
3«"-3(IO<l. Kxl 461. 



jVttt 2S, 107S 
|<M«/f« roathvork 

k's like tooth decay 



«K4RBINGER 



p«fl« 5 



MIO 



of our 
caiapu* »lMt« H itil ba put Id 
good UM by llM iiMitBd* craw. 
OMl datay. Ommy Tht glaal cavliy oa ttmMt w<U 
• My of pMi 1*0IM iMlllMwMitaflhtfiMkidtnfroBi 
~ky aw IM wM* and M ttm«mmmaim>lmt*(MU»aM 
a^wttnaili. on iha biad of Nortb- 
■wi Mlgbvay Is P al i MM 
Thilt )• ao tfaii (w Hm loa«- 

■M CMBfMtBO of Uw RoMilt 

art*. IW iaaia may be oixmd 
I road eotmPMMam cm* did lot uaa as a pa n l hn i bit' 
dantal work. Tht ptal waa of OcMbcr, mmmOm *•> 
OM af da ama Ilwla.lka'boM'-aalbt)Bb-. 




ihletics Schedules 




|Si|N. 



u 

30 

m 



rn 

Sal 
llatr 



rOOTBAtL 

•WMfM 
•mimot* Vallay 



nlKmljf 



Taom 



EucUd Ave is paved. brttUBCOMtructJooonRoselle Rd. will Uke more 
ttn«. (Photo by Joha Kora) 

Editorial position open for fall semester 



•1*140 CobNnmiiiiW' ' 



9m s 


Frt 


ocbiM-wngM 


!i*V( IS 


Mm. 


'llNMla Valley 


«pi 33 


Tumi 


•TrltMi 


Sapl M 


TUMI. 


"DuffeiMi 



.lOOPIH 
3"3ePM 
4 00 PM 
3 00 PM 



AppUc«lk>n« an bclnit accapi- 
cd Ui iha SMdnd Acliviim aUkC' 
Rm. AMT lor die poMUon of 
KdMor Im-ChteJ of lb« Harblnatr 
twt «» *|>rin|i •rmoiter. Drodllnc 
dair ior OliiMi nopUralioiMltMon- 
duf. 'Sapt I'i 

Tht MUor-io-chicf ia ratpoot- 
Ue for lb* overall prodiaellon 
of lb* paptT and tis contttiM bi- 
dNidlns ajipaatAiiBa* 



•N4C 



Sapl • 


Tua* 


9api II 


Thsr* 


Sapl l« 


Tm*. 


9apl IT 


«M.. 


Sapi It 


Piri 


Sat* M 


Sal 


Sbpl M 


Had.. 


9a»i. M 


PH. 


Sapl 17 


Sat 




Away 



Away 



WPM 
00 PM 

00 PM 
0Of>M 
00' PM 
30 .AM 
'00 PM 
.00' PM 
'00 AM 



pacta of «m taB. anatgnacal of 
tWwiH. coottol o(ibtb«d«(twMl 
coordlnatloii of aU tdUortal d>- 
(•arvincnlB. 

Ttw Edllor-in^btaf wUl Ml polk>' 
tar die Harbloaat includlnii tdi- 
Mirtal ilaiMlt' by Hit papar and 
Inftn* paper. 
r' induda»iactnclti.at 
pbolo lUa. and 
' lUt an malnlataid la 
ttw HarWngar olfke. and Itiat 
proper dMrtbollom of dw paptr 



Mwipa 
the Hi 



Tbc EdMor-taMtaiif will be re- 
•potwibie lor the accuracy of arl- 
irlca In the HarbinRcr and cball 
work doKly with Ifac Manacing 
tailor lu aKurt' antirary and 
good juuroolittic repurtinK The 
Idltor-in-l'hM thall determine the 
tk* of die paper each week, and 
•ball work cltnely with die Bu»- 
iMxa Manager ot the H«rtjln«ier 
lef aediiHI advertiiinR. 

ITic EdltorinChief ihaU be re- 
•ptiMibte lur holdUiff at least one 

general alalf meeliiHl each week 
plus an cdllorial mailliMt. 

The pernun hokUng Oilt poiilion 
•bould have the ablUly to inlttale 

and coordinate effort* of all di^ 
paitmcnts. Enrollment in the Jour- 
naUtm program b not required, 
bulCKpcrknce or tralnlnK injour- 

naUmi would l»e n«Mt helpful 



A good knowledge of the working 
uperalioni of a newspaper (hould 
be advantageous. The Editor-in- 
Chief must be a person who will 
be able tu look at the overall 
picture and work out solutioitt 
III problem* as loon aalfaey ariie, 
ur be able to keep one atcp ahead 
of poMtble problem areas. The 
job require* many hour* of lime 
devoted to the Harbinger and re- 
quire* a person who will be able 
to follow Itirough to make sure 
all )ub« are being done. The 
Editor-in-Chief must uUo be able 
to delgatr auth<irit>' to the slaL 
members and must be willing to 
accept suggestions from them. A 
tuition rebate is available at the 
end of the aemcater upon successful 
romplelion of the above respons- 
ibilities. 

If there are any questions, stu- 
dents may contact Frank torelli. 
Student ,-\ctivitie». Rm .-VsaT. 



iMaal at N r«itr«l 



o 


Pi^ 


It -'- -'HI TtilT— 


(MUM 


l.MtPM 




MkMl. 


*ltlliMla Vailaf 


flmiii 


|:MPM 




Frt 




BWa 


t'lOPM 


i.f 


T^iaa. 


•JoIlM 




t 30 PM 


» 


Th»r» 


•Rock Valley 


A*ay 


1.30 PM 


30 


Tumi 


•DuPaie 




130 PM 






u 







O'SCHWASSTZ'S 

lupir Niti al iruis % prici 

WKth y»wr Harp«r I.D. 

Tnsiay ui TiNirsiay Nites 8 10 

Row** M ■ 100 faat watt oH 
Arlington Haighit Rood ■ Arl. HH. 




FREE FRIES 

WITH THE PURCHASE OF A WHOPPER' 

Ou' tamous brotled beef burger and 
a!l the tnrrvmings 
Higgin* & Rosalia Rdt. 
HoMmon Ettota*. Hlinoii 

Offer good 8/25/75 




iU^dWi 



p«a« • 



«H>I»WGER 



August 25, 191 



Harper conference switch is pliased in 




of m* Nwlh G«iNr«i 

Coltaiii C«nlknMic 

ti>iiitiii:lMr- 

Juninr Cotr 

AMOclititoa. Tlw 

«1II emMmm to 



laagucfor gaaiai 



WrlfM. JoHA Rock V»tky. Du- 
Pi^t. TlmnilDn, Ulinoto Vallry 
and TrtMt "We'w pfobtWy 
placvd taHNlicr the ichcMti* ibat 
•iMMiM be tofittwr in Ihr teoffuc." 
DutB Gtkk "Wr'vT iilway* had 
■cheduks thai Includcti ttwsw 
nam*, but no« lh« actH-dulcd 
arUh ttwin will b« 



Tlw laiWIk ha* bmn In tlw mirk* 
for r hang HaK the N'-tC ctlfk- 

talty I iiiiumtiii Hafptr In July. 

I»74. "BAif «» fOoM ilast m 

yfw iMofdcr lo 

haMOWt Of MM tmtamat and 
hMt Uaa iM Mkw." mU Gckk 
OlkM (olligM In Mm N4C a* 



WHh Uw addHnn of a ■»»»«>'■ 
tufkatbail program. Harper n»w 
ha> flvt KiaHfr aportt. iiicludinK 
■Mm'* teaate^aM. wnaUtnff, wu- 
OMB't gynmaattca and taockvy. 
Tht mmm'* baahaftnll tram will 
probalil)' play frcMn 12 to 14 
gaaiM bfCUning aboul Nov 
cmtef 1, actiiTdtiic lo CMch. 



John G«lcli. director of aihletics. looks at conlereoc 
with coaches Martha Bolt, and Roy Kearss. 



IMa waM'i atoay* Iha caat In an 
I vMh tWoaColNia. Har- 



litranurais has 
warMips, weifhts 
Mia ruariMi 



Here we go again! 




■I vaigM 

iht iatra- 
tar «h* tvn- 



yaar All Harpvr 
ISeuky and staff ar* 
unrtMd M take pin 

Mfltflg 



Tf MarcvlM 
ini; 
I Baa to 4 p 

FrMly. 



km psftlc'IpsMa i 



thatri 

m •lardsa ptngrais eon- 

and • mil* i<Y !■ i 
ottarad on Moodays tod FrUliya 
U iMon lo I p ■■ In U 



Clieerieader skills 
are required 

Chaarlaadhig eHUea • 
■ahadttlid tw ttm- • *• w 
AMI and Slfl. 10 Is ihtlfetrtf 
bay of tka calMarls. TrywilB 
win bt htld 9ap< 12 In rooni 
A342. and naa ar« lavllMt lo 
try out as «i*ll ai vtimafi All 
cUnles and trywuta will laat 
trasi 4 W to « pa Canll 
AM^ skoitM waar dark akorta. 
I ahins. lockt asd aMta 




N«« eoMtrwttos as essi side o( csmpas will become buildings G 
■ad N. vocstloMl - technicsl - shop bsildings. (Photo by John Kom) 



last year's Pom Pois I Cheerleoders 



•I Ike iryimla will b« 

ar'a 

will be 

M perform two ehaer* 

a sldallns cham. jitnpa and 

AU BSBitldSilirr wtll be 

OS •• ksals (i Uietr 
chssr aklttty. ps'tssssl afiasr' 
SUM. sMile. p«t«s.iplrtt.'iMSce 



wrastllsg 



_ ehaaring 
III. iMillaltiall. 

^ -,-ad will travel lo 
„ arhoola far cbaerlngdur 
Iha faMksQ and baakeftall 



iMttwi aHlrMalniisrlaaspa- 





a( last yssr's BqasdB wko were oatstasdlBg is 
(PhfNo by G«>rge Wsrtz) 



Pom Pon scliedulei 
tryouts and clinics I 



Tryouts and clinics have t 
scheduled for Harper Collegef 
1975-76 Cheerleading and Po 
Pan squads 

ainics for women Imerasu 
In joining the Pom Pon squd 
will be held September 2 and! 
in room A242 and September! 
in room A241 Tryouts wi| 
be held September 1 1 in i 
A242 Clinics and tryouts wl| 
last from 4 30 to 6 p m Ca 
dates should wear dark shor 
white shirts and gym sh 

Judging will be done by fij 
cully members, coaches 
last year's captains Womcj 
will be judged on the basis 
their marrUng and daiElii 
ability rhythm, personal ap 
pearance, poise and smile. 

In addition to performing duij 
i.ig football and basketball half 
limes, the Pom Pon squad wlj 
take part in other activitie 
such as Chicago's Slate Stre 
Christmas parade, Harperl 
Homecoming and performing i 
a Chicago Bulls' game 

An Imporlani meeting wij 
lake place on Tuesday. Seplen 
ber 9, at 12 15 pm in rooj 
E 106 for students interesti 
in participating in the athleti 
program 

Information will be given i 
eligibility adiletic scheAile 
new athletic conference, nation! 
al tournaments and planning ' 
other events for the year 

Interested students shou 
make an effort to attend thl^ 
meeting 



1HE 



H/1RBINGER 



William Ratrwy Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



1 Vol. 10. No. 2 



8«i>t*mlMr 2, 1975 




^L2£ 




Pluio by Zemn Lysyfc, sufl phoiogrMia- 



High enrollment means tight parking 



"Wt kavi 4tt acTM al purUng 



■mH immmm thl* fmr. mt0m «ilii a twat ctovrn inrhc* dt*p 

imllfii Hit paililiv Ma hh» aixi alXMii one Inch <>r biaikiop. 

In Hat van IliailllltliiK **tlM "l^ parUng area la lar«c bui 

,>^^ . u .. i« - SallMv !>»■•. ll«i <lm» • *«••»- no« large enough for the w.^nl* 

•■' •"■■"rai nam tti,M at Oi« * J^ tawf** «» |»M««« to «" "»'«*' '■■'>"«««- 

, imard ol Timlin o*^^-" H(i#iia Mikl. Faiklag lot Mo. 11 la mm- m 

..:-n»«Oy.tk.lotal|>Mk- WhMi i»rki«t lot Ilia nifcll- tl» I»««aa «f telng cooattmiri 

iai«a»3«.»acr»«, Hli#aa «i. Hmk .ill Ih alMwi 4,3«0 •ff, ^"*- '* "•Jf *? ''"'" '■' 

lllcatad tpMaa bM llw ttwtoMa. Hi«lM ll» !«*•«»- i»Mp«inil<»>«par''">»! 



pafkl^ 



alid eacii tliiftt parUitg 



kH Uttrc la work. Inil tbr it>,si.i 



Irnaixc 1* nutPe work 



Vail. «hal aboul 

K? Than'a aol •■«••» apMt afMna coal cliM* In MWO. Our 

U flw cata. mHi iM aiiniii- kiM at* oat of llw taai. madr Du^rlng thte aunmrr. rwrkine 



lolx 1 and 2 were mfUffacml and 
M'ukd which coat approxlirately 
tU.OOO All of lh« lo«» wUl b« 
«c«M and murfaced In a rotat- 
ion manner. Kach «uininer the 
loll ure painted and relincd. Curb* 
and fire Line* w«t« aho rapaiitted 
Ihi* summer. 



Work cant be done on the park- 
ing loi» during the winter moriha. 
The^ hu\T to be plowed and 



saUed so the atudenla may get 
Id the college tafely. There are 
five full-time employed during 
the winter who do all the work 
In the lots. 

The Board ha* approved the 
puFChaie of two new dump trucks, 
equipped with snow plow*. Theie 
truck* will «erv-e double-duty In 
the summer to clean the ground* 
and to haul item* to different 
place* on the uroand*. 



"H/RBINGK 

NEWS SPECTRUM 



pa«« 2 



S«pt«mb«f 2, 1975 



Chr Krfortnation 



Administration Puts 

House in Orde\ 





CArt'TBUA tC'imiULB 
<tpco 7 30 am to H p.m. M«in. - Thnn. 
7 30 am. to .1: tS p.m. on frUayt. 
Hrvakfast 7:90 - ftSU am 
GrtU 10-6:30|>.ln■ 
k (holllm) 1 1 am I Ml p m . S - 11:30 p.m. 
-, Bar 9 a-m I .3M p.m 

11:16 ■.ro. 1 I.*) p HI. 



% Marir KrUy 

MHW Edltor-lMJrirf 

In the 
ol Dr. loba MiMioki. vkit 
al acadnnlc affalra. ll 
va* a loncWnn operatton whkii 
twitan In Jutjr, 1974. 
Board room iiiinMnji <>«» held 
Daaai. Co- 
lb* 
coattnttlnS 
ctfucattoD ttaff and gracral (ac- 
cuKy oienbcr*. 

"Ttir purpow ol all Itmr mctt 
lugs wa*toailUipul(roin ••many 
aa poatiUt." BIrklioli 

"EvnTom ahmiM h«v« a 
fccttnK ItwyVe hem Involved in 
it» (ormuUtiiin. then evvr>'one 
thould be rommiacd lo working 
tnwani tkal (oal." he aplaiiMd. 

Birkkoii mid ht *mm tlw imhI 
tram vim* h* now iMt In Ad- 
mUUMralioa. H« liaa piwteual}- 
IMM .ID Um fp aMoiM of Dean 
«id' DI«M«i hrad, mhI mw able 
In pot N ub B wi Iht ptctui* of bow 
tbt original Mrvcturc was not 
fcncfUinlnc cBldHitly andwrving 
Iht naMk of loday. 

Birkbola tndlcalcd thai la Uw 
lour year unlverdly ttritfure Uw 
pccragallv* lor diangr would mM 
wIlMa 0» cnMigiii vt tbt uiUvcrt- 
ty. IIm dCMW at tm coMtgi ii and 
•»wlr tecuMy ■■■Iwri; bat in Ibc 
mmunMy Golkat MMallon ll 
riwt> wllbia Ihc AdalaMratkia 
wbkh BiM> dtala wttb tbt liUnol* 
C«ammntty Colkifi' Board. 

of dw more signlHcaM 
ara Ibc addition of Phil 
oaophy couract lo the Lihcrol 
All* [Nv. (fonncrtjr Commununt 
lonaK tbr addition o( Aichltrct- 
oral DtatgD and An^Hcctural 
Twhnolagy program* to Ihr Fine 
Aft* and Drnign DIv. (fomrrly 
Hiimaiiiltlt*); and Uic addition of 
Iht Joiimallaa ptogram to Social 



Sdcnn A i^ibllc .Servtce [)lv. 
(fornwrly Social Scimca 1)1 v.) 

Ragardlng rbUoaopliy being in 
■.iberaJ Arts (CommunicaUomt 
Btrkholi indlcalt-d the (talnkini; on 
that It that tl !■ one body of 
knowledge, ckxety allignad with 
Bteralure. 

Fladi^ ArchHetture In the Fine 
Alls A Dttlgli IXv. Is pultlnK H 
where II la In mod of y«»u four 
year Mboola. "Il'a an art. not 
' BIrhholi Mid. 



where there was none I 



Rationale (or the Journalism 
program being in Social Science 
and Public Service Div. Is In the 
'chialer' coaapl. "Joumallam is 
more of an applied sort of thing, 
more rompatablr to the Public 
Service kind of area," Blrkboli 
said. 

Because of the (iHOH'TH in the 
Cootinulng Kd. program. It was 
necessary lo make th«: new name 
LUe Long Learning Division 
more integrated within the total 
program of the coUegc. Now It 
baa a dear organisational str- 



ucture 
before. 

This Div. •ncompaaes pro- 1 
grams of General Studies, Com- [ 
munily Education, Women's Pro- 1 
grams, Senior Citizens Programs, [ 
Community leadership Training | 
C«nler, industrial/Business Semi [ 
nar Programs and Conference! 
Planning and Operations. 

Three new Programs have I 
developed during tlie past two 
years. Associate in Liberal| 
Studies. The Basic Funded pro 
gram and tiie General Kducalion| 
Developmenl program. 

These three progmu, plus| 
Learning Lab combine in wha 
Is now known as Special Servio 
Dtvisloo. 

The final Implementation of the I 
entire effon will be in the Falll 
o( "75 when Special Services Div. I 
and 1 Jfe I^ng Learning Div. will | 
officially have Directors. Cur- 
rently these activities are underttie I 
direction of Frank Christensen | 
and ScoM McMannla. 



OF HARPER COLLEGE 



NEW 

1 Lit>eral Arts Division 

2 Fine Arts A Design Division 

3 Business Division 

4 Engineering Mathematics 
Physical Sciences Division 

5 Social Science d 
Public Service Division 

6 Life li Health Science DIv 

7 Special Service.; Division 

(t Life l.ang learning Division 



OLD 

Communicaiions Division 
Humanities Division 
Business Division 
Engineering Division combined 
wilhMaUi li Physical Science Div. 
Social -Sciencfs Division 

Life <i Hcallh Science Div 
Learning Ijiboratory 
Continuing Education 



"We must involve everybody" says Chief 



■■COND rtf»OR ACTfVITtfS 

Sam SrMp.Ri Mon Thurs 



10 fool Table* •vailublc. 

Charge St. 00 pm homt per MM*- 1 iMur UmM - 4 play* 



I urd*. dttM, <tvaiiwt>iF witlwMii chaigft MitM be 

■elurned tiM lAiitt day. 
Lafgc color T.V. frw. 

Btilktln Boaid. - fof Ukoar iMMdlug rldifa a.nii 

iiMMUag nd««. 



Hy BnbRasma 
Maniglng Editor 

" Crime on thte 
(lordon Wallace. puhBr aaiNy 

chief, "has diicraaaid...jolh(. And. 

With the pro^Kled enrollmrnl 
around IM.OOO hill and partllme 

•liMleBla aMcndiiig Haiper CoUagr 
Ma ran, op 3ft% alaia the .apriiv 
■laiiilir. tarn posaAIBly of an 
laoeaaa In fhe number of crimes 



TIMPOUKY BOOKSTOKBIiCIIEDtJLi! SEPT. 2-4 



'*1ire caal do It alone. Proiecllon 

I a cooparallvc cObM." Wallace 



In do Nwk Job wHIi Ihe asslst- 

anee of tlie studenb. 



We are trying lo encourage 
to help protect their Mlow 
. Students are like citizens 
la a village," Wallace explained, 
"If a dtimn sees something sn- 
spMooa. be caUs Ihe authorities. 
The same holds true here al 
Harper, if s tu de n ts are lo be 
brtler proteded Ibey must possess 
roacera lor Ihe problems of the 



of the most outstanoing 
thai continue to plague 
are traffic accidents and 



Two 



8am to 8 p m Mon 
8am to 4 30pm Fri 
8am to 12 pm Sat 



Fri 



Walate iMla bis stall of seven 
cao^Mt police and 16 
iwiBbebMnaMi 



"TralTic accidenhi and Ibafts are 



neck and neck as tar as main I 
problems, although they are not I 
in the same category of crime. [ 
But. we guard against them both." 

Although acddents are Just that, 
accidenlal, public safety Is always I 
trying to prevent them. But, Ihe | 
location Is conducive to accidents. [ 

"So the best way, we found, 
to combat the rising number of I 
traffic accidents Is patroling and I 
making sure the signage Is clear I 
and readable, and old signs are| 
fallen down and replaced." 

"Thefts, on the other hand, are 
a crime of opportunity." 

" It's a lot easier toOght' 



I 



>TAR TREK FANS ] ••hunger 
TREATED TO FILM NEWS SPECTRUM 



p*g« 



Scpttmber 2, 1975 



d 




Foculty grievance 
procedure still up 
in the oir 



\\ 



fer Join Kara. |*aio (diiar 



Kora. |*a 

I Have lainfon Invadtid llw 
of itM Surshlp En- 
•? No. liM «J»*te. bul 
I «•«* MO >t >o<*«<) Hk» 
ey had taken ovar thaCon- 
Ld Hilton in Chicago 



For ilnr** «tey« *••••■» 21 ■ 
'^ awl23. Star TrakMfl let - 
pca fiction fanatroiBCIilc- 
Lo ami Um graMar mtOmM 
ktharad at liw HMHnlor ID* 
tst CUeafa SttrTrakCiMi- 

ch waa p>M 



by local Trek cluba. fa«- 
luradUteKllngonB pluscrew 

mmwtmn tram il» Eimr- 
priM IncludbigUonardNi- 
iBoy M«l WttUam Shatner 

Star Trek fan* were able 
to «•« the Enterprise crew 
•Bd nara created to a film 
(•MliMl at 9ur Tr* TV 

apiaadM vM Am Science 
Ptctton mowies. 3001 A 
Sp«c« Odcscy' . -BartMreUa' 
MKl TIM Planet of the Ap«s 

mm aarlw. There were 



lecture* by several Scl 
ence Fiction writers, among 
them David GerroJd author 
of Harley nttd Harlan El 
li*an who read Ms about to 
be published short slory 
SlMtterday' ' 

There were a wide range 
of souvenirs for the con 
vention guests to buy Every 
thing from posters and b\t 
ions to Enterprise crew uni- 
forms and working phasers. 
non lethal unfortunately 



By Joe Aleal, 
Slafl Writer 

IN AN EFFORT to Improve 
the grievance procedure between 
Ihe Harper Board of Truiteei 
and the Faculty, an outakle con- 
tullant, I>r Thomas GUroy. wa» 
brought in thi« lummer by the 
Board of Tru»lees to examine 
Ibc aliitlnR faculty grievance pol 
ley 

CliTDy drafted a poUcy of kia 
owa. mMttt Mr». Shirley Mumoo. 
Cbalra-oman of the Board of 
Tr<H«ce«. Baked Ihe Faoilfy Senate 
to aake a ilaieacfil »o by Sepl- 
eailicr 3. 

At their recent meeting Ihe Fac 
ulty Senate Grievance Comml«»e 
lepUed lo the GUroy Report. GU- 
roy'» report «a» deemed lo be 
workable, with the addklonoftwo 
cfaai«(* recommended by the Fac- 
ulty Grievance Commitlee. 

One »ub)ect cau«ed much con- 
trovemy Thl» waa regarding the 
dedniUon of grievance. 

The Faculty Senate memberi 
had divided viewa on the aubject. 
Nome protesMd that a broad de- 
Qnlllon of grievance waa not ac- 
ceptable, becauae U would become 



poaaible for the Committee to have 
too large a workload lo handle. 
"You're opening the Commitlee 
to more work." A«»ocUte Pro- 
fessor Rose M. Trunk said. 

Others favored a broad defin- 
ition of grievance as It would 
give teachers more leeway. 

Many felt that the broad de- 
finition would not be accepted 
by the Board of Trustees. 

The Faculty Grievance Commit- 
lee pte«nJed a policy which they 
proposed. They tell that theirs 
would be a workable policy. 

The Faculty Grievance Commit- 
tee thoughl a significant part of 
GUroy ■» report was the Idea of 
having arbitration by a neutral 
third party; and they considered 
It a step forward in the Just and 
equitable setflemcnt of grievances 
at Harper CoUegc 

THE PROBLEM artolng heie 
ta whether or not the Board would 
accept any sort of outside arb- 
lUadon. 

The Facukv Senate kaa yet to 
adopt any ol tke« poUcica. hav- 
taig Ihem with a grievaK* ayrtem 
In use which has oo4 proved k- 
■elf In the past. 



fallace 



Sfvdent Senate 
electioi next week 



UaiK' Iht aawly rrvlaad I 




The live leoalors at-largc to the 
Senale may be etiher hill or 

IMI1.4IBM stiMknta. 

Tke prtudpte ptirpoaes ol the 

A. T«» npmmat Ifct ttudenl body 
of Harper Coih«*. 

B. To promoar the rights and 

napowtMUttaa oi the fiudeW 

body- 

C. To proaMile general student 
mHsn. 

I>. To pevtaw a«d recommend 

cnlliflc poBcy. 
K. tto iMidgM stndnM adhrily iw 



F. To ratiy and approve 
dabs aaat organtoaltoa chart 



„ .— - *TI1 *tu 

gamnmmM andtlMciC'Ci!-': 
mm i,ri»»™«. n.^..— ™ ,™-J*»*es la avallabk In <: 
mA Tmmmm* > ii»»sl he hiH^tmt Sludenl ActMttw Olte. tn 

■IB 1 13 Of m>m. mmmm floor A BMg. •^tm to 

■ t Came H»»m 




*» K 



P««« 4 



«H>«BINGER 



September 2, 1979 



Two- headed creature 
is 01 compis 

By Marte Kdlv 
Acting KdUor-ia-cUif 

A l*o>bMdi4 cnaluK hm comt into being on Harper's 
campiM. Two^Mwdtd mMuilnn tiicre were ooty IwoMmro-a 
of Input in the loaglirm pbnninir of the M» Hiorgan- 
iMUoo of AcarfwMk Affairs iniUatid and RnaliMll In tim 
oflM 0l Dr. Johii Btrkholi. vtm n walil i i m of i 



Tbii aU began tn July. I!r74. I'hroufth the 74-75 
■dmol tiirm. fUrkhoU was rccelvinK Ml input from Dlv- 
laion head* and faculty 

l» the February 34. 1»7S iaaue ol THE HARBINGEK 
a statement by Blrkbok la ■• billows. "The purpose 
of these mcetlnxs b to ntl Inptil from as many people 
aa possible " "fCveryone should have a feellnK they've 
been part of Ihia. If they've been Involved In its for- 
muUtiun. then everybody llwulil be commiMcd lo work- 
ing toward that goal." 

Al M> ttee waa there aay M wi n e l hqMM. ao atadrnl 
wmttm were heard or aakcd for. 

BkUiols IsdIcalMl be had held the olRcea of Dean. 
Md and now Adminlatrator, and thia gave htm 
Hi aic where change was needed. But, at no 
Ubm waa BIrkhob in the poaition of Harper Coltoge 
•ivdanL It would be a new aiiid itgnitlcani voice he would 
be hearing. 

How much conaideraUoB should be given, how miich 
ralrvancy would be cowMClid to what the eliidrat voleca 
were saying Is what wwild have been decided by Birk 
hoU. An Invitation lo parttclpale would have been in the 
manner of a beau geale. II would have been different 
than the uOhand way in wbkh the student* were dltmlaacd 
from partldpallon in thia effort. 

DtaponalbUlty for the neglect of student participation 
don not rest solely with iUrkholi. During the time in which 
all this was taking place, tiw aludeBls had a governance 
body, the Student Senate allllllK M their repreaenlative 
in all matters on campus. The members should have 
been aware of Iheir poaitkm. and their part In representing 
ttM concern of ihe students. 

Tlwte was an elected Student Ren who sat at the Board 
of TiwlMa laMe tn nwetlngs. who did not ipeak oui 
•boiM • UttdHM partieipaUon tn the academic reorgan- 
Ixallon. 

Whmifvw KM three hceda coma l u fi lhaf on campus, 
AtfalaMrMton. Faculty and Students, in any etfort. 
«(M hewt the whole beiitg of the college. When one head 
ia miMliig you have a mulalloii. not Iht hiUneaa at the 
real craaturc. 

Perhaps there will be change and growth thia year 
which will b« (eflected In cooperative efforta. a three- 
toma. a irlumverair. In the meaningful things which 
oeeur tn our college. 




GRAFinO 
on 

Harbinger's 
walls 

If you want a friend in this 
life, get a dog 

HarryS Truman 

The astronaif s are spaced 
out 

Nlion Is the only dope worth 
shooting. 

An enpty cart rattles the 
loudest 

Every once in a while you 
can get a horse 'out of Tex- 
as by truck' who can blow 
a hole in the wind 



The fireplace in A-Bidg Is The pen is mightier ihatl 
good for cold storage during the sword, and mightier than| 
the winter both is the eraser. 




Editorial position open for (all semester 



Appllcaltoos are b<UB« accvpl- 

Rm. AM? Ibr Iht posilkm of 
IdNor-ln-Chkf of the HariMl^g 
Ibr dM ftirm MimMier. OaadHaa 




10* 

I «f thebwdgH aad 
or all sdUorialde- 



Thi UMor-UMbW will set policy 
far dM HafWi«sr InchidlDg sdt- 
lorlal slaada by Ihe paysr and 

I afdwpa^cr. 
f iMchidassMlagdiat 
a "" /~ ~ 

newspaptt Wc u* lasMalned in 
lbs HatMagsr oMct. and that 
priiper dkMhaMMt of the oaiMr 



Th* EdHoi^laMhM wUI be re- 
•poMdble lor Ihe accuracy of art- 
IdW Inthe'HarMagst and shall 
work c l o s e l y wUh the UanagiiHi 

SdNo* lo .■••■■• aecwrary and 

liiilor-li>-Chisf shaU'deltnnlBeihe 
sIk o( the paper each w<wk. and 
•hall work ckwel)' witii the Bus- 
Uani^lt of the Herbincn' 
ligaidliig artftittsliig 

"The Bdlla«^li>-CliW itiiUl b« n~ 
spoMlMc fat hoMiag at least o.iie 
general stall 
plus an sdWoclal 

Tb» persouholdliiglhisposilkin 
should have the ability to initiate 
toMsiif aUd«^ 

Knrodawrat la dacjour 
naitHB program Is nut rcqulFed. 
hut capeMence or training in Jour- 
he. most hsiiiful 



A K«M.Mi «t.iu>« ledge of theworkttiK 
operaUona of a aewqiapt-- !.huuld 
be advantageous. The Fxlluir >n- 
VhM mual be a person whu will 
be able lo look al the overull 
pklufc and work out sohiOon* 
to prakilwns aa 'Mmmi aa.dwy ariw. 
or be able lo hrep one sMp ahead 
of poaalble proUani areas. The 
job requires many hours of time 
dev'oled to the Harbinger and re- 
quires a prrnon who wUl be able 
to foUont' through lo make sun 
alt jobtt «rr brliv( done. The 
EdMor-in-Ctikf must also l>« able 
lo dilgale authority lu the staff 
OMnben and must be willing to 
accept suggiMUons from them. A 
tuiti<m rebate I* avaUable at the 
end o( the tcmesler upon succnrful 
completion of Ihe above reifpon* 
ihilitlu. 

If there are any questlot». «tu- 
denU may contact Frank liorelU. 
Student Activllies. Rm. A337. 



Ac.lsf editor- la -rklsf Msrle Ktlly 

Baslacss tlsasger Brlss Fleck 

Atf Sales: 

Massglng Editor Bob Rssmos 

Ne«s Editor JoAsa Smiley 

Sports Editor Jlsi Jeoklss 

Aclltliy Editor JoksKorn 

Pkolo Editor Jobs Korn 

Asalsiaal Pksto, Editor Lee Hsriman 

Copy Editor Reberts tieltzer 

Sisfl 

Writers: Kstk) Csrlls. Robert Oliver. Joe Alesl. Klai 
Fojtik. Beth Krssse. Ksthy Kowslciyk. Oessls 
Nsrkiss. Mark Msley. Pete Borckek. Larry 
N»rodskl 

Pkotograpkers Zeaoa Lysyk. Ed Weir. Dave Swain. 
Tow Mark. Jetf Parrlsfc. Robert Oliver 

CarlooslSts: Tow Hsarskss. Lsrry Ncpodshi 

Make ap: 

Proolreader Patricia Attvood 

Typist: Skltia PIchea 

DIstrlbailoa: 

Facalty Advisor Ms. Aaae Rodgers 



The HARBINGER is the atudenl publicaUon for the Harper Col- 
Isac campus community, pubiahcd weekly except durina hoUday* 
and final aams. .Ml opinions otpreaaed arc liiuae of the writer 
and not nacesaanly Iboae ot the ctilicgc, its adminialratioa. facur 
ty or aaideia body. 

Artlctes and ads lor piiblicallon must be in by TueMlay, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertlsloa rain, call or write 
HARBINtiEE Wllllani Rslney Harper CoU<«e. Alaonquin and 
Rasdle Roods. Palatine. Dl. C0067. Fboac 39T-3O00, Ext. 461. 



tamfear 2. Wrr 

'ree health 
lervices for students 



••HyRBINGER 



pao* 6 



"1 find t d'» • -tiK 

Swrvirp tii 

■taiB are <i«aiia<]iF ui y«Mi. 
t chBrfp 

>v» .K) II .Warn 
• -Mliy 9.W 11 W a III 
lay » 30 11 30 • Ri 
■ Tpm 

iv« aHkh r«r« la 
riim « 15 am to 10 
MnmlBjia Ihrounti Thuraiky 
Krai from i 15 a m ii> 4 Wp m 



on l-'rida'y ft«flslirnfil nurses 
arc tin dutv durlni llHra« Iwurs 

Ymi. can ntcajw tT*m Msling 
■•n>fc«* tar mom. prtcnamt 
tutawwkMla. ilrvD Uirnat and 
«'tn*nw.| <lia«aw during Him* 
hoin V D is also treaiMi 
frta of etmrm to Ow Hafper 
Collag* Moalili Service Ail 
aan-icM ai* COIMFIOENTIAI. 



(TkraM 



•) 



CAMPtS 

"rulay s<.p» 5 

'Urn Dcmbte Peaturt - Monty Python"* -'Somvihiiv 
Comotately DlfftrBW and Allc« » Restaurant Spm 
»■. £106 Admission 75C Limited to Hanwr students 
Ind on* guMi 



aturday. Smpi 6 
rt EuilkM C 
•n«ry - C * P Bt^tifi. 2nd'noor 



turday. S«i 

t EJMtoit GrapMca HetroapwcUw. through Oct 



onday. Sept 8 

'wnpus TV footurss "R*«f*r MMit«'*. thrau.i|ii Friday.. 

kEXTWEBX 

1 Srnisto ElecUcMM 
|Tl»t Magnificent Amtwrsona " 

PPCAMPIW 

rfton Park Theatre Lym Redgrave in The Two oT 

ipeninR We<feM«diy. S«|K 3. 9 p m Playing throui^ 

|-i^u>. Sept. 7 Phone 392 -'~~' 




Vol/e's Bridal & 



Something neu Arf< 
httv it(/(/t(/ for: 



Sfttiiulizm^ m 





MONTY PYTHON'S 

■■Something Completely Differenf 

AMI 

"Alice's Restaurant" 

I RIO A V. SEPT. 5 

8p.m. Rm. E-106 

Admission $.7S 
Kestricted to Harper students and one guest. 



II fM 
nil 



The Right Club Ltd. 

2330 N. Hammond Scbaumburg. lU. 
(Behind Beef and Barrel on Algonquin Rd.) 

AacquetbailHandball-Tennis 

RX^ICtlill Student and Faculty Racquetball 
Membership )nly $15.00 
Special low court rates 6- 8pm. $4 00 
111 pm. $4.00 

INK Weekday Early Bird 7-9 am $10 00 

W»!ek..nd late party rate II p m ■ 1 a m 2 hours $15 Oo( 

Wp also oCfer lessons and league programs. 

Lessons in tennis and raquet ball from 
Iniernationally famed pro Jimmy Rias 



»••• 



Gridders fire up as opener approaches 



September 2, 191 




H«^ Wanted 



IVmUMDw uficn kti (uU-llnaa Mudmu 
in 

■m. A-34T. 





wardHMM votk • a.*.- 11 ■.»>.. 




mak cltrk«l viiclm 8 a-m.-U 




ICOO i;r«rnital. Elk litm t 



O'SCHWAITZ': 

lain lite il <rMs % frici 

Mlrti your Harpmr 1.0. 

iNsiif «i Tlwslay litis 141 



«rl]«a dilly practioe. 
PIMID by Jota Kara, ptoio edior 



EiiinKC rMKfs, 
iriim fMiitsrs 
an ■ traiiai 

By Jin JcBklas 

Htrper s cross country •!«« 
footlMll teams have beguntnln- 
ii« tor the upcomtng Mason 
TTiere s still lime for tiHeresl- 
ed studtms to •tgn for the 



By Jim Jenkins 
Sports Editor 

With a dozen starters from 
last year returning and a lack 
of experienced quarterbacks 
and receivers, the Harper foot 
hall team is preparing for Its 
opening game on September 12 
at Wright 

We vp had a good turnout 
for most of the positions . ' says 
head coach John Eliasik. "but 
we haven t come up with anj 
outstanding receivers and our 
two quarterback.s haven't seen 
too much action recently Wf re 
deepest in linemen particularly 
at defensive end and offeiBive 
guard 

Mike Amundsen and Dave 
Patterson are the main candi- 
dates for quarterlMck. but last 
year Amundsen was a running 
iMCk for the Hawks and Patter 
son was the kicker It will 
be a real challenge to whoever 
starts in that position, .says 
Eliasik How they respond will 
really effect our offense 

As a result. Harper s offense 
may stress the running game 
more than last year, although 
Mike Walsh, an outstanding run 
ning hack who transferred here 
from Normandale College in 



Route 



12 - 100 feet wetl ol 
Artirgton Height* Rood - Arl. HH. 



mmm 



Peiiiy Road Nb 

Back to School Special 
WEDNESDAY NIGHT 25( BEER 

Featuring 



SAIES 



I'txiMf MuabrcMMlsl 
Hunburifert 

' CiMtatbuigitB 



• i ....-vt.<lU 

• Bowling 

• Bumper I^Doi 

• Vmt lt»ct 




Health 



(Coal, from page Si 

You can reeatm mn pre 
scrtptlon medicatliinB for colds. 
sore throats, cougi. hay fewr. 
upset stomach, beadiciies 

A rest area Is available H 
yaure tired or 111 Just come 
in ant let the staff know when 
yoH want to get up 

H»aUi services are located 
In A .162 next to the Counsel 
ing Ccnier 



Help Wanted 



wmk. ArlimdM H«l«h«*. 
9M-l3Ta 


Dtday • 


Part4ln* Mpcrviaor for rlubhouM 
* p.m 111 10 p m SIM tir liKhi 
work. B*rrini(l€»n S<iu*re Impr<«v»' 
■nciu Amh tHI5-IIS7. 



Minnesota, recently broke 
ankle in practice Other pi] 
spects who may take up 
slack in the backfield are ButJ 
Allen. Jim Allen and Dan M( 

1«T 

In sizing up his team's coi^ 
petltim in the North Centil 
Community College Conferen 
(N4C). Eliasik said that the| 
Is more balance in the leag 
•Wright looks to be one 
the best teams In the statel 
he adds They have a lot f 
outstanding players from 
Catholic League ' 

Other returning players fro 
last year are Mike Berry. Ke| 
Knudson. Rich Lehnert. Dug 
McLaughlin Bill Nash, Er 
Nickerson. Dave Savino. 
Seidman, Greg Tyson and JeJ 
ome Young Newcomers 
appear promising are Kev 
Kristick. Barry Conatse 
Kevin Knppari ami Jer| 
Parker 

Comparitig this year's squ 
with last years. Seidman notJ 
that this year we haveabenf 
aultude and a lot mo 
potential ' 

Were strong all over a| 
well balanced, saystacklel 
Cromie Most ol us think we I 
going to have a winning year! 



New reporter 
foins sports staff 



PraafMCtlwe cross couigry 
runners met with coach Hob 
Nolan on August 19 Re»ilar 
practices start today. Auguat 
25. at :< 30 in li building See 
Coach Nolan In Ms office in 
D2St or In ir bid* for more 
tnforwatlon on signing up for 
the team, phone X-451 

FooH»a uracUce Is now run 
nlng on a daily basis «very 
atMrfioan InteresUd xtudents 
CM SM tead coach Jolm Ella 
alk inroomD297iextenaion4U) 
mr II building 



I 



The Harbinger recently wel- 
comed a new (ports reporter to 
ita oRlte. Beth Krauie wUl be 
primarily coooerncd with cov- 
ering women'i lennii and wo- 
men's baakatbaii 



HMoby Leel 



Beth il a full-tinie tophomon 
from Harrington and la the 
woman iports reporter to joii 
the Harbinger this year. Watt" 
for her writing in upcoming laaue 






H>IRBINGER 

William Raitwy Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, lllmo.s 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. fO. No 3 



September 6, 1975 




Photo by Lee Hartmaii 



AMERICA'S HOLIDAY ACTIVITY 



i.M MutBiaii 



I eWcs •U.kc 



• drag!" Thla Is 

An miM'ijaiiliiii of HsrptT 

i<>:pi la ammrul or • Mt 

of MNiw ■oBd Hold. b«ji l« 

f««Nai M to ■IMM< lO.IKB 

kAS of «lt«tf*ciiig *tM> •iMrnad 

M GrMi Ukw Draipm)' 

|**r tht Lalxr Dmy wmIimiiI 

napiml* »lmnm of ttw 

IJM - Turt>ln> RockM Car 

tall itelloMla at IMon Crow 

seonali) captlvatadii««rlwadi 



, in vat mmt 

ham ttmn nma pT*mtt*a to 
mai«' ways of raclnf twv cars 
>U« by *Mli on a quartwr-mtlt 
track «tt)i ilw intent ol oat 
r«acHng the ftniali Um biilort 
the 



'Ttm Smi^y •tmt stariixl. off 
by runnlin SrtBl - Pro awl Pro- 

fSioi-k V llminaiors A Pro- 
Siockar la a ca„r tliat rl(~"i' 
rts«il*lM an Aiwrteanfi' ' 



production car 
nonnuiMrctarfii-^ 
pump ipaoltiK and cart 
Safety ttandinls arv : . 

thi-aw care as itM>v runihi.' 
nsrmilf iradi in the 6 ' 
braclm with an end • :•■ 
ISO mllwi fwr iwur 

Con«esUnlN !i;.cluik-'i 

and - 

Coll 

John .I<-nr. navs i-ro 

Catnaro 

rtmk in tti< 



quuT 



Liinment »«s the presentation 

.1 u.,, ^itwflslanders Wheel - 

ire a vehicle which. 

; weight distribution 

d:kl p.,'«i'r, the car rides close 

It) Uie t-mire track on Us rear 

,.i,. ..u >».nre wheelstander 

o KfbelUon , one ol 

ir'.ndiTS is similar 

■iMl truck, while 

.• other wheel - 

.iiiiu>'i i> a ' .istom designed 

chre«" wheel vi'hicle powered by 

a Hint cu in Cadillac engine 

The Uodlte HebeUion v u!. too 



much (or the'EltrlkeonSunday. 
as it won both times they raced, 
on rear wheels naturally 

Shortly, the more exciting 
Funny Cars wlKpe fired up and 
came screaming onto the track 
Sunday they where only running 
Class BB alcohol burning Fun- 
ny Cars in competition These 
cars were sufllcieiitlv loud 
enouftfi to bring out cotton Balls 
to be stuc'. in race fans ears 

(Tarn to page 5) 



•* •• 



pao« 2 



«H>«BIMGER 



September 8, 197! 




Protect 

Your right to vote 

By Marie K«lly 
Actloc Editor - U- eUef 

Every Umt ttwre it an plecttonih« usual comineni about 
voter's apathy, and how only a few voters showed at the 
polla to vote ia well covered by the press: and then it 
continue* to happen again ne« time 

ia an etectloo when caoitklMes are not at great variance 
oa ISMae. or there areiioehansniattc personalities who 
move the voters to the pons, the voters let the election pass 
without peraooal invoivetnem 



"Another Saturday 

Night " 

Begins on campus 

"Anottier Saturday Ni«hl is 
a roffte house spansior(»d hy 
some Harper aludents who Irifd 
it out this 



The rtfht to vote Is a right wtilchevoived through struggle 
and now tncludea 18 year oids.womenas well as men. black 
and white, all neutered citizens 18 years and (Mmr 

It was a struggle each time a new group stood up and 
tott^t for the right to be ineludMl Bach time, a wall of 
Billon had tobecllnU>«d, knocked downorwalked around 



tl «aa a success and they 
decided to continue ll through 
out the school year, begtnninn 
tlUs Saturday night Sept 1.1 al 
(t p m in Bidg A Room 242 

Hiere wtU t>e eniertainmenl. 
retrcahmeMs . dancing If you 
like and lots of people Brinn 
a friend or come alone Either 
way. It will be an eit|oyabl« 
evening 



When an election occurs, even if Mickey Mouse and 
Oooafc) Duck are the candidates for office andthe issue is 
pabkun for everyone, a trip to the polls Is worth the effort 

Ito tPCMs. jual to protect the right. Is a valid reason for 
voting 

Those who are inclined to eat away at ttie privileges of 
a citlsaa are always with us. and It sometimes involves 
rebellion to get back rights which have been taken away, or 
to secure atvl retain them The low turnout at the polls 
could mistakenly encourage usurpation ol the right to vote 
iB a poawr stnieture eager to exert control 

There are altemattves. other than voting for the candi- 
dates presented In a Party package There are other ways 
of making your suteowttatiAeiwUs. withholding your vote 
frein specific candidatM sad oltlee*; only voting for those 
ytw feel are right for the olTlcea on the ticket, from your 
own kBowiettge of the candidates. writeinB. which say what 
you want to ssy 

If only 30% of the total number of qualified voters go to 
the polls to vote for whomever has been put before them, 
if an additional 50%afthequalltledvater8went tothe polls 
making different sutenwnts. the 90% has become the major 
Ity voice of the voters AdUferentvolce from that which is 
normally heard coomb oM as tte vatce of the majority of 
voters. Thia iVtmmi voice may aot be in unlsan. but it 
will be at varianee villi llie nanal 30%, aad tiiey have made 
a sutemett by voting. 



It 

vote, ai 
«atlvea. 



• to go to the polla to retain the right tc 
jNHiT tMni statamaoi. using your alter- 



A BOOKSTORE RIPOFF 

The Harper College 
bookstore is selling stu- 
dents old used books at 
a higher price than they 
were sold for originally 

The used books cost 
today's buyer more than 
they cost the original 
buyer 

The r«tionale for this 
Is. the price of this 
year's new books is 
much higher than the 
price o( last year's new 
books 

Ergo, the buyers of 
old used books must 
carry the freight (or the 
big jump in prices of 
new books 

Or. old used books 
must be sold at a price 
relative to the cost of 
new books 

Or. operating costs 
are covered wherever 
you can make the mark- 
up 



CORREGION 



There was error In last 
week's editorial The ex- 
istence of a severed body of 
people on campus. Staff per 
se. was brought to attention 
by a friend 

The consideration given 
■■ J Staff in the editorial was 
that they were total members 
of each unit of the college 
in which they worked, such 
as the Administration. Fa- 
culty and Student bodies 

But. three years ago the 
Board suggested that all Staff 
metnbers of Harper College 
be severed from the units 
in which they worked and 
form their own council 



This would seem to in- 1 
dicate a certain strength in | 
union, but the opposite is the] 
fact For the greater numt)er I 
of Staff is composed of sec 
ond job in the family' women I 
who are not interested in I 
fostering the interests of| 
Staff members 

Now. something has been| 
added lo the picture of Har- 
per College, making it a I 
clearer, morecompletepor-f 

trait 

We are now aware of a I 
large body on campus In I 
juxtaposition to the parts of I 
the college in which they| 
exist 



THE HARBINGER 
STAFF MEETS TODAY 



There will be a meeting of all time tK>caiise of classschedule 

membtTs of THE HARBINGER can gel full information in the I 

today at 1 p m office today ar^- time after | 

Any cne unable lo attend at that 2pm 



m «H>«BiNGER i& 

'Its'" ■ 'TV- 



Arilag Edliorln chlt-r Marie KrII, 

IMaoailat Ediior Bob Raanaa 

Ke«a Edilor JoAnn Smiley 

Spans Editor Jin Jenklas 

Acilviiy Edilor Kaiby Carlia 

Pbolo Edilor Joba Kora 

Amwlatant Phfffo Editor Lee Hartman 

Copy Editor Roberta Meltler 

BaalBcta Maaager Brlaa Fleck 

Adveriialag: Ton Haarabaa. Michelle Foi 

SlatI 

WrIlerH Larry Flyaa, Robcrl Oliver. Joe Aleai. Kim 
Fojtik. Belk Kraase, Kalhy Konalciyk. Oeaala 
Harklas. Mark Maiey. P~ier Borchek. Larry 
Nepodahl. Mary Aan Adolpb. Qaiaa Laaler, 
Marly Mailers. MIrbelle Foi 

PbolDfraphers 7.eaaa Lysyk. Ed Weir. Dave Swala. 
Ton Mack. Jelf Parriah. Robert Oliver, Mark 
Bailey, ^lell Htngoraal 

Carlaoalila Tom Hanrakan 

Make-ap Larry Mepodakt 

Prootreader 

nilice Maaager Paul Aimood. 

Typist Shieia Picbea 

Dlalrlbatloa: 

Facally Advtaor Ma. Aoae Rodgers 



I hi HARBINGER u the •luiitnt publlcaHon for the Hi.rper Cxil- 
iege campus community, publi&hed weekly except during holldaya 
and final oiamt. All opinions otpreascd are (ho»e ul the writer 
and iwi faceeaarUy thoae of the college, its adminialration. facul- 
ty or student body. 

Articles and a4s for publication must be tn by Tucaday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday's publicattoii. For advertising ra>M, call ur write 
HAUINCEt. WUllam Ralney Harper College. AlgonQuin and 
Roaelle Roads. Palabne. lU 6006' nione 3U7 3000. Kxt 461. 



i. 



itVtmmfr 6, 1975 




STUDENT SENATE ELECTIONS 

TODAY AND TOMORROW 



PRESIDENT 




Carol Tvrd» 

•OR SENATE 



-1^ 



■rli PrwlMiag 



Praak M., 




N«U 



IN PRAISE OF LOVE 



PHAMB or LOVE. • 
by Tmmm lt«ai««i 

mt U«Mln« by IMl 
ilia 
toMM9 JwM' 
••I. dlTMlidbyMtelMll 



, ar Tercflc* llaBi«Mi't play. 
Pr«lM «< Law" •Mch l« 
biTMdy playtna M dM Arltna 
Pirii TbMtr* Is Intend 
uchli« but will not puahyoalo 
■n TtM ap^nyrUiBly tlttod 
v« strtry Is ^M• thrnt aiMlMr 
|Lo«« Story ' with • i»t«i of 
Irltlsh Ivmon 



Lydia CnittvtU 
|«miiiy Grinw*. 
ylag (rf ■ ram 

kiuw 



H«r huit«ad play«i 
cNicI Alllmoi. ts 

^1. ktBoii ■bMM-aHatod tol 
who Is dM ttMniT eriitc 
tm laatm trntn TIums 
la rs«r* «f M« mta Ul- 

kM bM dOM Mt •Ml hM- to 




tk>y taol •bam wck iMtor smt 
'■« do dwy Hi> rmtlzvs snar 

3S y««rs of mmniam ■'■■> •>■ 
lao IBM'. ikBilMdoMladMd'laim 

tor rw •■■ trn* foM iferaii# 
fliiMli for Idiin And iito ciMBatt 
to nallM ho* lMlo«««lMr; 
.■ — tt d d i n Mm tmtmt *M b«- 
(or* 

TMs play is looaoly baaad on 
(Ha im« ttt* sMry af Raa Har 
rtaoi and his lata actraaa -«!(•. 
Kay KandaU. Ht,rrtsMM»dbaMi 
lold by iHadoeiora mat Ha U 

only a tlta aapaaiaMsr ai ■bflit 
t«o yaara^ tia —t ri ad liar a 
laai ■wiahi altar lit (ound alit 
warn dyinc. Stm. uiUlka tha «o 

■laa la cka play, aawr 



FOR PRESIDENT 

Carol Tvrdy 

Tha (/flee of pmidaM of tha 
WUIiam Ralnay Harper Collede 

ikadeM SaiBIa r«<|utre* a total 
iadhrldual One atiobaahadei 
perienca in many aiaaa Of slu- 
dait government. 

During iha 1974-79 school 
year. I aartad as Vice Prval- 
dan of the Smdaa Senate first 
setnaster and as Praaktem sec- 
ond aaiaaalar in my capacity 
as Praaidaid and Vice Prestdent 
I alao samad on various In- 
atituHflaal committees Ttds 
rapraaama tout InvotvameM at 
the local level 

At the stale level I have aer- 
vad as Secretary at (he Student 
Mfimoiy Committee (o the II 
llnoia Board of Hlfher Bdu- 
caUon sari currently represent 
atl conununity coilege students 
in the state of Illinois as the stu- 
dem member of (he Illinois 
CaauBually CoUaga Board In- 
'««!«•■»« la attdam govern- 
maiB al tha stale lavel 

bi April. I!>T5 I was elected 
to tha Board of Directors of 
the Nadooai Student l>obby The 
LMbf rapmaaWi student tn- 
laraaiB ia aaroallaaa eapttol 
In OUa oapaeMy I loatUled before 
the Keppel Task Force on Stn- 
dem Financial Aid Probiana. 
aa a najortty of studaias are 
OB aOMO sort of naaaclal aklor 
aaMhar to balp fliaai llirau# 
sctool. iMMfaai. aad lovaiva- 
maid at Oie OBttaiial level. 

Local, sute and national In- 
volvemenl In studaa fovem- 
meM The imareat and die 
ability to serve Vole TVRDY 
President William Ralney 
Harper Colle«e Student Senate 
The total lodlvlduai. 



PRESiOENT 
FraA MeCovera 



If I am elecled as I 
I would do the beat Job poa- 

slbla for yiM. tha 



SENATOR 

Joha Haory Maiey 



If elected to the respecuble 
office of student senator. 1 
would arork to the best of 
mv ability to improve "»- 
ditlons affecting die student 
body tor the good of the whole 
as well as that of the indivldaul 



I would work (o move ttie 
school into a more progressive 
and advanced sup- among Jun- 
ior colleges ihrou^out (he 
naUcm 1 am a strong support • 
er of student activities and 
athletics 1 would support com - 
munity projects such as re 
hab"itation programs for 
deUiiquenl youths and problem 
adults I would also seek to 
find alternative means of 
financing activiUcs feaa. etc , 
in an effort to decrease coats 
to the student 

In (he past I haw semid 
as a member of the 1974 75 
chess club 1 have worked with 
conununity youth problems 1 
have ba«n a personal counselor 
to o-oibied studaits TMs is 
my third year al Harper, there- 
fore I am familiar with 
operattons and policies of the 
college 



SENATOR 
JokaMlnvtck 



I'Di cooeamad In conserving 
enarar. saving cash and creat- 
ing a banar aoviranma« For 
I wlUprtvaaaitials- 
«l bua tranaporiaUoo for 



At rtorlhern nUnols I'niver 
sUy I was in Sigma (^ Fra(er 
nity and I was involved with 
maiv aapads of atmtenl afta Irs 
You can raat aaaured ttnt 1 
•ill be (ntaraated la Harper 
Collage «:udeol life 



a tha no viCE PRESHIBNT 

laawiHat mbi saaa 



TMa iMy 



rt»(M I 

lead 

rlaaa'a 



ing U 



I Tha play tells ua that auraly 
maa loaaa Ma wile as 
k>rkiUy alMa aba la 4tMg 
.ji aa baaa M a* na r aahaa. 
t'w aBucb*^ 



ia Htm Yorit 
•Mh Rat Har 
Mk Harris in the 
dUa ts Har- 

t eoHid do a 
frib or land mora taoi- 
Iha n* Uian Alllnaon 



OM mner Man. 



Grtmea ti 

waa superb aa 

bom rafuipa. For bar Rwaslan 

If nol baH 

romrlntliig 



I would like to become a me- 
mber of Student s«-na[* fwcauae 
I woukl like to *>e part of fjw 
decision making prar<«aii In 
voivtog the snidenis u Hiir- 
par Also I have the desire to 
help dilngs get done tmolvlna 
studett welfare 



I'm alao ialeresti»d In wudaM 

gove'rwaett and its worklniis 
ba«auaa of my tntarest tn 
gawemmaw as a who:« 



I am fllii« this petition sign 
ed by 100 members at the stu- 
deia body because I would like 
to have a voice in student 
govemmem and to responsible 
rapresentation 

I haw been • student a( Har- 
per for (wo years and feel I 
understand the desires and mo- 
tives of the students I have 
had prim- experience as a stu- 
dent represeiaatlve in high 
school and feel this will also 
ba of benefit 

I f elected I hope to wage an 
honest forceful office and to be 
worthy of die studem's (rusi 



working and being with people 



SENATOR 

Dcaais HarUaa 



I warn to have a direct hand 
In deciding die issues and 
policies of the student govern- 
ment I feel there is a lot to 
be dona, a lot of things tha( can 
be done, that no one has done 
before One example is a pro- 
posal to pen the learning re- 
sources center on Sunday Being 
a veteran. I have had some ex- 
perience in managemem wWle 
in the service, I know this will 
help me if I'm elecled I be- 
lieve thai we shouM have as 
first priority the goal of so- 
liciting more active partici- 
pation b>- all students in the af- 
fairs of the student government. 



SENATOR 
IMark Prelssing 

Communicallon - students 
with each other and with what's 
happening at school Exchanges 
with other schools' Sena(e 

Some section in Uie paper with 
a brief at the Senate minutes , 
aloi« with Board of Tntataaa' 

minutes 

Questionnaires to students 
about what they ihink of Senate - 
if anyone knows about it 

Have some system where 
students protesu can be aired 
to boards - example, maybe 
have some of diese protests 
weeded out through a com- 
mittee 

Pui our activities in local 
high school papers 



SENATOR 



McCall 



I feel dn-oui^ working with 
both die administration and the 
student body tn the position of 
.Senator . I will be able to open 
channels of communication that 
will effectively promote the wel 
fare of (he student btxiy and of 
the college It is my deter 
mlnatlon to be an active member 
of Harper Cbllege in the capa 
city of a worker for the good 
of us tiv using my best }udg- 
mt-niK 



SENATOR 
Peter Karlxeo 



To ham U»e experience of 
student government. 1 have 

manv- qnailMcations First. I've 
btTvn in 4 ii h vc-ars. have held 
the offi ■ • "-■ sident. Vice 
PnesWi ■ tty. Trea- 

surer, in my club 

and Reporter viil Y AC dele- 
«a(e of our federation I like 



Sludrnt Senate 

EIrrtiona 

September 8 and 9. 
Monday and Tuesday 

9 am. - 8 p m 
College Center Lounge 

All Harper students 
eligible to vote. First 
Senate meeting will be 
Thursday. Sept. 11. 



Voter Renistration 

Wed. Ii Thurs., Sept 

10 1. U 

9 am. - 3 p.m. and 6 - 

8 p.m. 

College Center Lounge 






Ii 



paO« 4 



"H/KENNGER 



September 6, 197l 



For over 130 years we've been using 
the word Equality'' in our advertising. 
Once again, we'd like to tell you what 
we mean by it. 







' > 



kfl^r. 



Blue Ribbon quality means the best tasting beer you can 
get. A quality achieved only by using the finest ingredients 
and by adhering to the most rigid of brewing standards. 

In Milwaukee, the beer capital of the world, Pabst Blue 
Ribbon continues to be the overwhelming best seller 
year after \ear. Blue Ribbon outsells its nearest 
competitor nearly five to one. Thats why we feel 
we've earned the right to challenge any beer. 

So here's the Pabst challenge: Taste and compare 
the flavor of Blue Ribbon with the beer you're 
drinking and learn what Pabst quality in beer 
is all about. But don't take our word for it. 
Taste our word for it. 

Fabst. Since 1844. 

The quality has always 

come throu^. 








t.«,b.r e. 1975 «H>«»NGER 

!orbetta's Sugarloaf 

worth repeating 



pase 5 



kv Dvaals HailiMB 
liaff Wriivr 

HI SllfncB ltd klMla 
^lerd to s*\ hi and nnlMidy 
.n hi (>•(*. HtUOl TM* 
hmr the audlMM* r» l> Wiai< i to 

ivrr> Corbctlk'a arwMlnM ■* 
piMirloaf wviK inin « tan hour 
Oncerl at Harper Collfgt- 1 nt 

Jriday For an audit - 

ItMui rive hunt rrd 
uwrloaf playtd Irwn » !•■ m 
|i> no p m In aood tomi 



HurtiHl thw coiic«rtwif 
m Your Eye» ' ani tui 
|>w('(i »lih anuthvr sant htlort! 
ey played their latrxl Ml Mug. 
(Den I Call I ■- *.■•.!( at! Yob 
}om thrir .. xiucUlg 

iiaid .i> : ■* urgMi 

audtoKe to tuy or *lMt 
al allWB". taMch NmUitwI 
cotiawfebad akatolon at an 
N trlapkoaa t«ritclft«Bnl on 
albMa co««r Tile iriMip 
Kfi played I vK Got A Song' 



SMvptm for ■ mtnuiv on* of 

tlw group aaknii cl>« audienc* 
turn IIMIIS Here trom rhic»«i>, 
"Pate»ttn»". unl o«li«r kicat 
tovna tn tlw arM Ttwn in 
inH-DitiicliiM ilittrMitsanit ih«v 
retreated who Ili» "dreen Ky«l 
(,ad^' " w^*^ mt^ntitmtmi st.iffn(^ 
thin* < * Vork 



Mvra Mvm 


r...tK..r 


'•■It 


from ihi- Oon I ( 




il 


Call You alhi;i- 




.•>1 


m-«t f*>Ho»' 






l.»st Sonus 






"(.'oior«<li> Joim-s 







ptng t» lh«' 

-"-rluclng Itietr neit MnK- 
Cor|H«a «xp<ttti»<> that 

mr wrniti M (Ml a eoM. <la.rk 
raln»' tigl* atler aaelng '"The' 
EiorcW" Thli« ••« "The 
ItoOill* Man a narratiw scmK 
that l»' IuAbs l.n the h ries. Mo - 
huft Pokw. Atakaaam. tieti«r 
mrnttk out fnr am Boogie M»n 

WMWOJ ■ " The IIWO^r.li.1 »!!'■: 

a gont (Mrfnrinn.'. 
Ciirtoita <loliig -li 
the«i>i«»r .»olo 



A song atioul rannahis 
Thais P«i'' •«» played new 
and m«!ii*«r» of Uie group re 
latpd to the audience ho* (he 

song was •ritten in or around 
Cheywww Wvomind about the 
time of thi high sch.-io! prom in 



»«?» »nii*'ii whrn l(i«' (Klin t*"-^ 

■Mfipcd in their patifl truck by 
iioine of thf local gerarv who 
haled guys KOh long hnir Thi'V 
wtTe about to Iw hcatiffi up. a U 
K4SV Rider when one o* the 
uriKJp tnanagert to gel theni to 



surtfil >nulir.« They too* 



^m^rka'f Holiday 



L ooi. troiB page 1 1 

A Funny Car Is baaK^ally n 

|ragB*er engine and ehassla 

^ilii a ribergUss body placod 

vartiead The bod> muat be a 

or later replica of an 

Imencan made auto Safety 

lequlremenu are also very 

flrlct oil these cars They run 

quarter mile in Uie sla 

econd bracket at 'speeds lhM»r 

in 23«i miles per hour Don 

farllts and Jr Thompson en 

tred the eveni and Jr Thomp 

|ao waa able to waicb Ciarllls 

■ptuiv Mt final eveit In Ma 

ami p «» wd Cuckl 

Tom '* Mongoose ' mckwwh 

the onlv class AA Fuel 

'iinn> Car running Sunday Lew 

^rrlngton ran Ms racket power - 

Funv car Hilnr tksnlira- 

[lethans bunging "Mongoose" 

cEwen took the riaasir race 

|r piston amlnst )«( by defeat 

1 Arrlncion twice on the liun- 

•V running 

I Going for variety, two sMe 
sMe Rocket GolUrts looll 
surtlng line How couM 
sgraclni ever be boring with 



11 : . ■ >'it(uys on (heir becks 

-(> bigger than three 
I. ■ \ feet, powered by 

i rotkfl t^ngine (ravellitg tie 
trai!k at IM miles per hour'* 



Tlic best port of tlie dav 
WHS vet 10 eame Soon the Jets 
wire rolled up to the track 
Stm. imagine • big Westing 
house Jetaircrmft engine mount 
ed on four wheels with all th(> 
soul 'icund <3f O Hare field to 
mau^t and that i% ■ J#i car 
F«s«u.r«d were " . , • 

MsntNii'. 'Dally 

ptsW' Fred' Sibley,: 

cars ffwraUy weigh over 4UW 
pounctti with extra prwaulJon 
taken to make sure they don't 
take !]ft the ground The (as- 
cloation was watching thousands 
of people standing on the bleach- 
ers Willi fingers in their ears 

Pans «*re tresied to some 
tMng •peelal Sunday as John 
l>BiiKin and his Armor ■ All 
Bocfce* r»T set a new track 
ipawt record of 3>.1 miles per 
hour Kockel cars are similar 
to ••ichtng the (use slowly six 
z.le on a model rocket, •■it.lng 



tor it to takr <Ai Other Rockets 
leatureil *fre Tony Fjixs Pol- 
lution Pack«T a »orl<l r«?t'ord 
holder. and Captain Kd Balling 
er in his Konklin Comet Thi? 
main concern of the drivers 
of the rockets is not getting 
down the track hut being able 
In stop once over the finish 
line Fxtra precaution is taken 
lo m.»ke sure that the para 
chutes iHKTate correctly 

The show went quite well 

Sunday no accidents and in.) 

■ irt H >»«s .somewhat 

■ >! ilriMn* h<»me- every - 

iiuiiK )ust seerm'd so quiet 




Photo by Lee Hartman, 
Assistant Photo Editor 
Sugarloaf in Concert 



Chocolate Hair to the Circle 
K ranch ami pariied it up and 
asked the band to sing for them 
before they left So they virole 
down the song and that's how it 
Clime to be 

Sugarloaf played the s€>ni! 
and finished to a staraling ova- 
tim by the audience Jerr> 
Carbetla. who stood out as the 

leader of the group (there was 
always one .spotlight on him), 
conff-isfd thdl they all used to 
t- >nce, and the group 

^ . . .• rsion of an early 

i>i!-- hit Hread and Butter' . 
a song made popular b\ ihi- 
Youngbloods 

i;joestion "What s the local 
A.M (rock) station here'' " Cor- 
betta WCFl. Su«H rioaf sang 
another >Mrh 60s hit by the 



Beatles 1 Saw Her Standing 
There ' After the song Cor- 
betta said the first lime he 
ever heard the song was at his 
high school prom He was with 
a girl so ugly they kicked her 
out of school The band broke 
into another song, punctuated 
by an outsunding solo by drum- 
mer Myron Pollock and another 
member playing the guitar with 
his teeth 

(Turn to page 6) 



Tbe Burgers are Bigger At 




so HOf PMAN PtAZA 

I Esiatst. Illinois 



QILEND>1R 

ON CAMPUS 

Monday. Sept 8 VTN brirgs Reefer Madness" Ic 
campus TV. through Friday 

ThiirsdBv Sept 11 Studiint Senate Meeting 12:.30 pm 
A -2-12 

Friday Sept 12 American Film classic The Magni- 
ficent Amebersons H pm K-106 Admission 75C, 
Htnlted to Harper student plu5 one guest 



OFF CAMPUS 

Tuesday Sept 9 "Once More With Fooling ". at Secorid 
City through Sept Ph 337-:«'92 

A Midsummer Nights Dream through Sept at the 
Ivanhoe Phone 248 0124 

Friday Sept 12 Edvard Munch exhibition at the Chicago 
Art Institute, through Noveinber 
Friday. Sept 19 Aerosmith at the Amphitheatre 
Saturday. Sept 20 Stylistics and BT Express, at the 
Auditorium Theatre 



O'SCHWAlTZ'i 

Harper Kite all drinks V? prici 

With your Harper (.D. 

Tiestfai and Ttiorsdajf NItes 8-10 

Rout* 12 - 100 feel west of 
Arlington Heights Rood . Arl. HH. 



for sale 



'6t> Mustang, good con- 
Oitlun. yelL->w wliti black 
top C«ll »8t-(l773 be- 
fore .5 pm and alter 

N p m 



.^0 ec Suxuhi motor- 
cycle (not a mini bike) 
raustss-IISTS Callttter 
6. a-slttorBlch 885-2J3»( 



nelp wanted 



Scliaumiturg lanes need 
cDllege students to work 
part time in snack bar. 
A-sii for Joe <jr Manager 

SH5. H<N4 



An Male Sludenu If 

VQu are avallatsle far 20 
or more hours b<»tween 
N am and 4 .'10 p m 
M P «♦- hftv*? openings 
! It){hr faclory work 
\\>V'\\ iri [.><.-r^on Man- 
rtara >ait-tv Kquipmenl. 
<.H N Quemen Rd 
Palatine 



Full or part time- 

W;iii*.r.i yvaiiresses 
Cashiers 
.1 Cook's he 1(1 
Vt'l'LY lly PER 
SON i,i Hi-fl N Barrel 
Rt-Nl .rdnt .\ii[onqulnA 
Hammond Dr Schaum- 
tiurg 



wanted 



( »r or Trucksler 

M.'chanicallv sound- 

\'. -. \ 1'..^ r 'ir malie-Must 

- ^ plates- 

ti 3B2- 

«H«0. ...-.r. i:.r ['.it 



announcement 



"Closed' A A Meel- 

ing.s Huom D 228 
Tuesdays 12 05 p m 
1 1 !> p m Campus Group 



pao«0 



«H>«B[NGER 



September 8, 191 



STATE CHAMPS HOST ELGIN TUESDAY 




Carol Hollas. • rMmrmm trmt last 
MM ■riik Elgte. 



PfeMo hi L»e Hartnaa. 
Aaaiaiaai PbMo Editor 
m, practlcas 



Cross country 
teom mokes tracks 



By P«i«r BoretMk 
I Wrtwr 



TlM Hupar «pm 

laaa aaaaw i» ba mrrjr oiitl- 
atfaHa atam Um -n mm 
wm, tlMy ar« la • mm eon- 
larawa ilito )i«ar ■■I itewd- 
lag 10 Coack Bob'Notaa (iMiaaia 
■Imild rar« |»onf •a<ll'.. "W» 
will ba nioalai apilaai laiiw 
■ead eiaipaitter'* that «« haw 
facad Ikafon in non confaranoa 
■aolB. aad Hiay ara ahraya 
um^." Ma aiMid tiM Urn 
Haafea okoaU bO' rt#t «« tliara 

Witk thMfl 

Tha 



Harpar lust could lia tlw 

pxid 



RaMhal and Bob Borucfet. 



laai yaar. andaith a iitii<> im- 

provamant lliay e«n help carry 
tteiaav. 



aboui «•!« WrigH, 
and TriiM. 



"If mi eoiiM 
I'll ba 
ad. "but. of 
I (or that ISO 



. Uw Hawks an icquirinf 

two hwallintn fron WhealinK 
tlMI f oacll Nolan is pralty hiiti 
on Tha taio aa« harrtarstroiii 

Wlaol.laRBra ioMi. MasaamarBoil 
Smm Brtcaon.. 

"rai ffttf Mali on thaaa 
two.. " 'Oiach Notafl saM 



• la alaiping up id ba an In- 

larMHnt. ancitlag and aa« •■- 
partaaea for diia laar's cross 
country taaoi. a.nd aa Bob Nolan 
puts It . " tt win b* *«ry Inicrvst • 
lag to saa lilt way ll turns out ' 




Photo by NcU HlafVMd 



B> B«>Ui Krasac 
S«ff Writer 

l-ast ytisr the Harper wo- 
men s icmis team aalned some 
measure of confidence and 
prrstifif due to the collective 
and individual eHorts oT the 
players Conlribultnii most 
toward these ends was their 
showlnii at the Illinois State 
Junior Colleae Tennis Tourna- 
ment where the ladles gamerfMl 
ifie Team Award Hopefully 
this pattern will ba repeated 
I Us tall 

Team mem'ber Sue Kelly . d* ■ 
fendtnii state singles rhamplon. 



asserts. It s a strong team 
We ve KM even more depth 
than last year There's a lol 

of freshmen who cait» in and 

are really strong ' 

In comparing this vear'sieam 
with that of last year, four year 
coach and nine year Harper fa- 
culty member Martha Bolt said. 

We ve gained in strength 
we have some weaknesses but 
with practice they'll turn into 
strengths " 

Our State Champs are defend- 
ing their title with a full com 
plement of eight veterans and 
various new memtiers Return- 



it^ veterans are Dianne DeWiij 
.'\my Redeen. Sue Kelly. Kaiti 
Aldana Carol Hopkins. Karelij 
Husslssian. Maggie McCorf 
mack, and Anita Jay 



The four year-old team open 
its i97S season at home Elg 
will be here September 3 
first match is at 3M 
Wautxjnsee meet is Septembej 
II at home These meets a r 
free and all spectators are wel 
come The lOTS Illinois Staq 
Tournament will be held 
October 10 and 1 1 at Eastei* 
Illinois University in Charle^ 
ton 



New cage coach named 



By Beth Kraaaa 
Stan Wrlmr 

Harper has a new coidi for 
• naw apart this yaar Pamela 
NIckena. the new women s 
basfcettwll coach, snendad 
Wrigtal Junior Collage lor two 
yanrs aad graduaiad trtm 
Nanheasliam Illinois Uni- 
versity in ChicafD last April 

Although she played basket- 
ball for 11 years, her ei- 
perlence in coaching Is limited 
to her studen leaching duties In 
Uncolnwaod where she was also 
the otficlat referee 

Ms NIcketta commetCs en 
the coning season. It will ba 
a learning eiperietxe for both 
the team and myself I expect 
a lot at Improvement from bixh 
Skt flttaarves that, "My goai Is 
to have our players win anil have 
a good lima" 

There will be a meeting for 
,waiBen interaslBd in playing 
on the team on Thursday. Sep 
tamticr 18. at « p m inlibuUd- 
iDg Approximately IK women 
will be selected The first two 
practices will b« at St Viator 
High School In Arlington Heights 
and dia third at Sacred Heart 
of Mary High School In Rolling 
Meadows The games will be 
free of charge and will be play- 
ed at St Viator 

For more information about 
the team contact Ms Ntcketta 
it eiteilBion 383 



„^-'"^"' ■"•:*; 




:J . 



Photo by John Koni,| 
Photo Editor 

Pamela Nicietta. new women's basketball coach. 



Artikfk 

meeting set 

for Tuesday Friday 



Football 
off 



An imporlan mct:urig will be 
held on Tuesday, September B 
at 12.15pm in roomE 106tor 
all students interested in either 
participating or helping with 
the athletic program 

Information will be given on 
eligibility athletic schedules, 
new athletic conference nation 
al tournaments and planning of 
other events for the year 

All interested students should 
make an effort to attend this 
meeting. 



The Harper Hawks will open 
■heir fifth football season on 
Friday. September 12. when 
they travel to Wright College 
In Chicago for a game sched- 
uled to begin at 7 IS p m 

Head coach John Eliasik re- 
gards the Wright Rams as pos 
slbly the loughest team the 
Hawks will face this year in 
the North Central Community 
College Conference (N4C) Last 
year. Harper scored a 19-14 
igwel over Wright 



Sl?GARLOAF 

iConi. from page 5| 

At this poini the group left I 
the stage while the audience! 
called lor anencore They wcrel 
not disappointed One of the! 
group happed back on the stage , I 
"Ya want one more'' They| 
came back to a standing ova 
tion. and the crowd cominuedl 
to stand while Sugarloaf played F 
Body Heat , a good climactic I 
song with a hard beat They [ 
cut into a medlev of their first j 
big hit of 1970. "Green Eyed [ 
Lady and Dont CaU Us 
We'll Call You", which ended | 
the concert 

The performance was very ] 
fine as a whole Good enter 
lalnment The talents of Bob I 
Raymond and Bob Webber and 
a fifth member d the group 
not to be overlooked Together I 
they make Sugarloaf a band | 
worth seeing and hearing the ] 
next lime around 



1HE 



H^IRBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



r«L to. N«. 4 



S«pt«nter 16, 1976 




Photo by Lee Haitman 
Assisunt Photo Editor 



Tvrdy Elected Student Senate President 



Ccral Tvrdy. teat ymfaStit- i« ■•• mort MMtal partic'tpa" 

|t.i*M S»i»ia PrvsMMM. nian cht itoa. iMs )'««r/' 
clwir ••iln tM» y««r Tht »«!• 

|w«« attiW on* 'Tlw cow* »••• Tlww »•• • loMi 7«fl rtuddnt 

Imi vol** lor Tvrdy Bii 357 for •«••• eaal tit Uita ttectlM. as 

|Fr*i* MrC-.m»rn e«Mipif«<l M M» in dMt Fall 

In har vtctory ^aiMaiiMiit. '•*■<' v*»r. ami m tn tlia Siw-lnM 

iTvr^ aaM. ■■fm iookim 'or mmmtmr vimm ymr 

Iwafd to anathar yvwr. and hofw Tha candldaAatt In iMa «l»r» 



I (on pasaad ml Ifadetit and 

lalkad to ih» atudants Ttiev 

actlvc'ly eampa'lfnwd raiha-r ihan 
the vay II was rormer' . tttien 

studcras mere only i-iilurHMl 
to net the number "f •igmriirr'; 
r«juire<t on the ni" ■ 
tlilon (or a(fic€ 



I n. i(.>i>'*«' "n *« ballot for 

ihv 'iftirfit Virt- Prf"?i*''m was 

I . '. ; 

|i' = ,»^.-,^-. ..-:.,, -■. 

t ntfs 

■ wrrt- 
•lators 



are Mark Prt-issing 478 votes; 
John Mittvick 445 voles. Den- 
nis Harklns 444 votes: Chrls- 
lophiT McCall, 421 votes and 
VfWr Karlien :195 votes 

Wriif in votes for President 
r-oiinifii -^. for Vice-President. 
411 tor TreasurtT 29.forSena- 
iiir .\i Large .14 »ril€^invotes 



■iiBaibi 



«H>4RBINGER 



8«pt«nter 15. 197£ 



Which Came First? 



Bt Hrtaa Ftrrk 
■wtMU Maaaflar 
Which cam* riral U 

tttrfxrmrf ■—■II or tl 

pitch aimad to mplM htr'* 

tMa 'eMekan or itm tm' 
qpnMlMi caiaa lo Aindonanli^ 

narctal iw^MIMtht iltorai 

Wara Vimlnlit Silnu. and th« 
aecanpaiina nalcshypahatchMi 
•Abt Ota taminlsi fnovemalil 10 
wntt» a prdli^ Or vara liw 
elpifvaas aai Um Iw|m iha 
paraMs of tha aoiwaiaM? 

Waa thai niM bniwna'aaiig- 
'^li < pMloacvlw Do tl. 
«uaa thara ■ no raason not to 
■■VMDra . an altar Ilia -lad 
play w «Mka flMmajr off of dka 
■maaiiw? Or waa Um pMIO' 
■qMt NfliaBlad Hmllao atyla^ 
Um iha racapUva mtndi al «a 



the tmiBalla faalasjr MtcMillltn« 

Bvry ad satoiprrson worth 
iteir ctaamissloii Itnows Uiat 
•■V praAtct can be told l>y as - 

noclailiig ilM prodMii witli ttmut 
:.4tail or naail' at UMproapactiva 
biiyar . Andm It Um salaaparson 
picft* ma rlgM hteal, Ma pro- 
duM. h»«iniiia a synanyimauswlth 
tba tdMiI.. But the kirker i» 
la MadMon Aw crrating the 
Mmtt. Uw ntada, iliapMiii- 

lo lM«i aan naa clgaranas, iha 

iMtr ootartngs.. Um spray*. "^ 

Any of tliaaa quaattooa cait of 

muillblliig ■> th« .;Mrkrn or the 
•■ daevptlan The p<itn< >s that 
badl lih«rB<orc and sub)u|pti>r9i 
eoMlat In our prvaent time 
wtmrn *tth the Uberalad and iha 

MlblU^itKl 

Bm wlw Is who 




Women's Place ".and i think wtvE got a long way id to." 



THE HARBINGER sUff 

would like to a'^nowtedgp 
the (jeneral critique of our 
September 2nd edition by 
several Chicago Dally News 
personnel We wish to thank 

Daryle Feldneir. Editor 
Frio l.und AssistaitMan- 

atiing Editor 

Bob Schultz. Cilv Editor 
Don Wvcliff. Night City 

Editor 
Dave Jackson. Reporter 
Alan Douglas. Reporter 

For their constructive 
criticisms that help us de- 
velop a paper suited to the 
needs of the Harper College 
community while maintain 
in« the principlesof creative 
journalism 



Btqumumm 


in all facets ol lite If time 


tttHWrilmr 




Far over sli thoinaml yaai* 


Mapa Iha man win seek refune 


tha arooiana placa haa b««n In tha 


In thw home and by some means 


hoaa. ikitnt th* laska thai were 


of detcrmlnallve wishTuI think 


(•amtmly fit for har ahliUias 


Ing conceive' 


Howawr within Ika ■•■■ TO 


We would tike lo find out how 


yaara tha woman haa avoivad. 


f do feci about the woman » place 


auppoaadlv to a poattlon of 


belmi in the home Perhaps 


maalal and physical tbmiy 


knowing what you think wont 


•41MI Umi oI a maa 


ciiaat* Iha sttuatioabM 11 would 


la Ma tod ar powarfiilljr 


In IwUfMlH. FIB out iha 


■laaail wlafeM iMahli«? Ara 


i«Maii«Ma and drcp Mmib oir In 


aaiMa really capaMa o( eatn- 


tha mrUtmr oMtea. Rra 


pMaly handlina a aaui a rata 


A'3S7 


1 la •duoitloa waaiad 


« Ooea tha working wo- 


m wNnen «hi> get oiarrlad 


man uka a«ay Jobs fmm 


aal rataa a laailljr^ 


mms 




DD' wMiMn haw lh«' abillly 




•nd anaaraaoa M^nakaapaea 


awaan s work only'' 


rii#i-> 


3 Do we h«v* mlitcon 


6 Od yoa. itraa ihai laan 


capOma aboM the abtllty of 


don't Ilka to work torwaoMi 


WCOMM? 


supervlaort? 



Trustees 

(Coat, from 



Parking problem 



11 



of grievance procedure 

1 would like to know why 
tenure aial promotion ire ei- 
clodad * McCauley said 

Dr UHtl addressed the 
Board. "Do you wish to put 
■rbllratlon on teiaire and pro 
motion to an outside body • 
That s what the queolion Is. 
beyond Administration and Ea 
culty- Administration will hold 
itself fully responsible for Us 
decisloas " 

The Faculty Rep indicated 
the GUroy report was accept- 
able If the definition of grlev 
aoce was broadened and the 
tanur* and promotion arbit 
ration rested between the Board 
and Faculty 



rvwotr mr 



We wekumc and encuuraKi' letler* to the editor. They arc 
cubjed to editing for apace and style requirement*, and each It-ner 
must bear the writer'* aigneture and address. Names may bi 
withheld on request, but ligned letters lake precedence. 




exists off campus 



Aa a ataff member and • 
siadBM I waa amaiodattha tack 
nf pa rk h« facilities al SI Viamr 
High Schooi When arriving al 
tha school at » -10 p m Sept 2 
for 1 6 41^ p m claiia I found 
thai the parking lot waa full 
aa« dM atraaia. siirrwindlmg the 
■rhaal U baaically iha same 
eondtlloit t had to park on a 
sMe street about a bltKk from 
Iha school and was late la let- 
ting ui the claas as a rasuil 

I faai Utat If Harper CoUage 
la 10 uaa amatda faelUUaa to 
Md c laaaaa. Omi siana 
shDuM ba 0«an Id Ow 
of parth« waca avaUablc Ap 
praainalsly 1030 
riglamail tor 
CknaWy 
khal of c 

half dial airoUawtt la 
on Tuaaday nU0Ha. and 91 
Vlatpr has ita own achpol fuoc - 
iloaatatji on 

Tlita mlgbtbcronBlderedabll 
of an axagj^radon but I faarto 
think of where I wtll have to park 
If I amevarlaoforachool The 



th*iu|gu of sitting in class won- 
dering il my carwillbellckalad 
or towed away W not my purp<B* 

for auendlng •Vteol 

Linda Moyer 



■ma MAIIBIMiER 
proolraadar who tsabletopriNir 
copy at die printers In Lake 

Z«irich after 1 pm every 
P'rlday- 




In order In prasant die 

ofher side of (he used book 
pricint Issue sfe eoMaciad 
Mr Kll^pMMWt. DIractor 
of Iha Haivar Cailaci fhnfe- 
■aora- Ha fmiwuil dial Ma 

"Ha OmmaM *'* 



Any women interested in 
playing powdi-r puff touch foot 
bait for Harpers intramural 
led" .-HT are askr-^l u- 

C>.:- •■'ing and pra. :ii . 

on .--»;.., .»^. -September i;7 , a; 
ft a m The meeling will last 
tinlll appraalmatcly 11 

Four gaiaas have bean ten 
tlvely scheduled Including 
Elgin, Ju'lsunani North Eastern 
nilnols A rematch with one of 
the above wtll also be scheduled 



There is no captain yet a I 
■hough die lean Is under the 
direction <M Martha Bolt ett 

M« 

Over the past two years the 
team has a 3-1 record The 
powder puff football lea^iepro 
mlses to be fun and good es 
perience not to mention great 
lor those muscles' 



Acllag Editor - la rkiet Marie Kelly 

Maaailag Editor Bob Raamaa 

Ntwa Edilor JoAaa Saillay 

liporia Editor Jloi Jcaklaa 

Activity Editor '• 

Pkolo Edilor John Kora 

Aaalaiaai Pbwo Bdlior Lee Hartnaa 

.Copy Edllor Roberta Melliar 

Baalaeaa Maaager Brlaa Fleck 

Advcriialag: Tom Haarafcan. Michelle Foi 

sun 

WrlierK Ltrrv n>nn. Robert Oliver. Joe Aleal. Ktm 
Fojilk. Belk Kraiisc. Kalky Koaalciyk. Oesala 
HarklDS. Mark Male». peter Borrhek. Larry 
Napodakl. Mary Ana Adolpk. Qulna Lasler. 
Many Masiern. Mlckelle Foi Kaihy Cartla 
Heidi JokBKOB. Kalhy Ko»«lcivk 

Pkoiograpkeri Zeaoa l.yayk. Ed HHelr. Dave Swala. 
ToBi Mack. Jelt Parriak, Robert Oliver. Mark 
Bailey. Kieil Hiagoraai Doag Campbell 

Carloaalli*: Tom Haarakaa 

Make-ap Larry Nepodakl 

Pronfreader- 

Orilre Maaagcr: Paul Atlwoad. 
Typlsi Sfclela Pickea 
Dlalrlbatioa: 
Faculty Adilaor 



Ma Aaae Rodger* 



The HAkRINCEg it the MudenI publication for the Huper Col 
i^e camput rommunlty, publMied weekly ex<>q>t during hoUdaya 
and final aamt. All opinion* otpreaied are Ihoae of die writer 
and mil nacnaarily tlio*e of Ihe roUege. ili BdmiainraHon. facul- 
ty or •luden body. 

Artkl** and ad* for publiranon must be in by Tueaday, 4 p.m- 
prlor lo Monday'! publicalian. For adveniMng rate*, call or write 
HARBINCei. WUliam nunty Harper College. Algonquin and 
KoM-Ue Koadi, FalaUne. Ill 6(3<)«7 Ilitioe 397 3000. (■jtt 461 



"H/RONGB? 



NEWS SPECTRUM 



S«pt«mb«r 16, 1975 



P«g« 3 



Across the Board 



Student Committee 

meets on referendum 



By Jo* AUai 
Sun WrlMT 

Carol Tvrtty rhalrvaaMB. 
railed a mevllnt o( th« SUttmH 
ri— iHiai far iht Rafarcnduni 
iMt TMMky ManiMni Irmm 
Radia Strntam WHCM tht Vala 
club, tha Pmcram Board and > 
reponar frani "nio HARHINCBR 
aRaiatad 

Thar* Is a mad for studaM 
vntuMccrs 10 work for tha Ra- 
r>-rendum Many Aoministra- 
iion Faculty and Student mvm- 
ban haw dainiMd Ihalr lUnt 
to halp but aMdlM viiliiMa«r 
•orkars ara sttti very 



Siudani voliMMara would haip 
t>y pNiQin(v«nnaiiilr«nindl«g 
inam to «<Na. by aiMt$ »mtar 
ritiztinB to Ma poUa.lqrwwtkM 
■tongalda JMtpn. aa poiltator* 
to rvlay Information, to relay 
Information from polUncplaeaa 



by car or u> watch children 
wMla (twtr parents vole 
Dr CMcrln Fisdier. Vice 

Prail M — of StudoM Aft«ira 
ladlMMd llHit Haipari •iroll- 
wmm l» i# mora tlwii 271^. TM.s 
ladfMM a na«d tor dM Refar- 
•MdttM ID pass betauaa of tiM 
cromilng vlllcli wtll becoow 
mora otovkMia oo the Palaltnt 
eamiMts. 

Wttli paaaagt of the Refaren 
dlini Harpar oil) have eniarfad 
IfeeUlUM by acquUltloti of ■ 
im ili l d campus site 

"Var the first time in U 
llaoia studrntB will be able to 
vote on ihelr own issue, due to 
the lowvr voting age It is iv 
to the sludens no« Mated 
Dr Fischer 

Siudcfiu imerasted 

In active partlcipatiaa ean 
ronlact the CMIw.ilMa m 8l«n 
up in the Sludeal iaaaw office 
luai off ihetWrdfkior Activities 
are 



Sfideit Represeitothre, 
Not retuniiig to Harper 



StudaM Rep John Yaum Is 
not ratundag to Harper Cotlegt 
lUa year He was InsuDcd 
I Sl adild Rep to the Board 
I of Truslaas at Ihelr July mea« 
Ina His term of office was to 
rua from July 7S throuifi June 
•Tt 

TMs puts the Student Saaalt 

In the poMliloa of needHag to 
I appoint a stvtdMI to aerve the 

remainder of dM teraiotoake 
I unUI June .W |»7« 

(^Uflcationa for Uw po- 
1 anion are thai the ei 

must be a full time 
1(12 hours or more), a 

reside within the Harpsr Col 



lent District 512 

inttresttd siudeMa can at>- 
laln a petltlatt la. »m SludMi 
Vtivlties Onice. A-X>« ani 
have it completed with fifty 
Blfnalures of current students 
The snpllcatiams must be com- 
pleiad >ni retumad to the Ac- 
tlvlllea Office by noon Widnes- 
day. Sapt. 24 

9ludma eaadidsles will bein- 
lerviewed by ilia SludMt Senate 
at (heir nNnllB|| on TlHiraday. 
Sepi»mbi>' SS ai. 12:30 p m In 
Raa« A- 242. OnavaadMlawlll 
be elaelad l>y the Setiaie The 
na« Siiuliia Rep will be seated 
at the Oclnfaer Jl meelinc of the 
Board at TmateMi 



iMrrf tf Tfvifws 

By Marie Kelly 
Aciini Editor -la -Chief 

Dave McCauley wis intro- 
duced to the Board of Trustees 
•s tha new Faculty Representa- 
tive 

DIacuasion by the Board of a 
Faculty Board grievance pro- 
cedure brou^t out the fact that 
none had been totally accepted 

Board Member Robert Rau- 
sch Indicated that the Faculty 
Representative was accepted by 
the Board on a one year a time 
basts and can be discontinued 
at the discretion of the Board 

One of the things missing 
from Uie grievance procedure 
which Hie Faculty Rep was 
aaking for was the fact that 
Iht (Mlnltlon of grievance was 
not broad enough We feel 
it should be as broad as pos 
sible. rather than in limited 
eaaas " McCauley said 

A cowroversy amae when the 
Faculty proposed that tenure 
and promotion should be a part 



(Tarn to 



2) 



By Joe Allsi 
Suff Writer 

Represewallves of the 11 
llnols Education Association 
(IEA» and their American Fed- 
eration of Teachers I AFT) at 
tended the Facuhy Senate meet - 
Ing to dlscuas poasible affili- 
ation with one of their labor 
oripnizatlonB 

Jospeh Anderson and Dave 
Tomchek of the lEA talked on 
the benefits of their urton or- 
ganization for teachers They 
outlined the three main pro- 
blaaia facliig the faculty which 
they had discussed earlier with 
the faculty and how to allevi- 
ate them 



One problem Is that the fa 
cult\ feels it is nol meaning 
fuUy involved with running the 
college Job security and ec 
onomic situation were the other 
two arens with which the fa- 

iTarn lo page 5) 

Sfi^r ScMii 

By Mlchele Fox 
suff Writer 

At the first meeting ot the 
^-'tudenl Senate for this school 
year Mr Frai* Borelli. Di- 
rector of Student Activities, 
opened the meeting by speaking 
about the Referendum to be 
held Sat Sept 27 There are 
3 reasons for having the Re- 
ferendum 

1 To complete the present 
cainpus which Is only 60* com- 
plete 

2 To buy a secoixl site for 
tic northeastern part of the 
district 

3 To put buildings on the 
second siie thinking ahead 5- 
10 years 

Following the spt«ech bySor- 
eltl Dr Gary I^ Rankin Dean 
of the Student services, pre- 
sented the StucKni Grievance 
and Complaint I'rocedure This 
IS the third draft of the do- 
cument It is to insure the 
Harper stu*nts an opportunity 
to express their concern or 
opinion regarding their re- 
lationship with the college Botl. 
a formal and Informal process 
have been written up 

The Pnipased Student Senate 
BudK^I was introduced and dis- 
cussed briefly These are the 
expenditures for ihe year right 
now. ■ said Tvrdy 

The subject of Institutional 
committees was brought up 
Five basic committees need 
two students for each commit 
lee excluding the last one The 
commiitees are Curriculum 



Committee. lj>ng Range Plan- 
ning Committee. Committee on 
Aihlctics Committee for Vet- 
eran Affairs Student Activity 
Budget Committee 

The meeting was adjourned. 

Cmmil M—lia§ 

By Patricia Attwood 
Office IMaaager 

The meeting of the Employees 
Counsel covered iraporlaot 
areas of concern 

The problems and questions 
of recent salary increases were 
discussed, and many of the ad- 
justments and reclassfications 
were brought to light 

It was stressed that the monc- 
lary increases were adjust- 
ments, not protnotions , in order 
to brit* the Harper pay stmlaa 
up to outside standards. 

Then the Main Counsel wont 
into a closed session to deal with 
new business and problems The 
idea of working Columbus Day 
and November 1 1th in order to 
gain more days vacation at 
Christmas was suggested Also 
on the agenda were several 
complaints of implied pressure 
tactics from administratlan on 
employees to work for the Re- 
ferendum vote, regardless of 
whether they wished lo or could 
volunteer for the project It 
was said thai several employees 
had complained of being told to 
change their moving dates or to 
come back amid their two week 
vacations, just to do the work 

An Administration Board 
Liascn person was present and 
state<l that those applying the 
pressure had misunderstood, 
and although Harper would like 
HIO) participation, all that was 
meant was "100^ of those ABLE 
(Tarn to page 5) 



Higliway rmnsportofioii Reseorch 



For the 76 77 academic 
ywr. approatmaiely V) fellow 
attp grania of up to $5.000each 
will b« awarded for tuition, 
books and living stipends for up 
to twelve months of full-time 
graduate study, or up to 24 



Stamps liave a message 




By Pal Ailwood 
Office Managar 

Many of Ihe beliefs ot Amer- 
ican tradition have been por 
I rayed lo the American public 
ihrough the printing and issu 
ance of postal stamps I'hf 
American Credo Issuf 
w"*^ released during ISK») 
I'll.: 

'.' .. 'I'-.s are from 

■Aistuiigtons F'arewell Ad 

! * im Poor Richards 



•■ ar .Spangled Ban 

ner uriiu-n at the Ij. tie ot 
Fort Mcllenry Baltimore. 
Maryland 

Lincoln 

Henrys Richmond. Virginia 
ipcacli in 1775 



months of part-time graduate 
study In recognition of the e- 
volving need for manaipement. 
engineering, and planning skills 
in urban transporution and en 
ergy conservation, up lo 15 of 
these awards will be made to 
candidates who are transition 
ing or eipect to transiiion from 
predominantly highwayorienled 
responsibilities to urbanirans- 
porlation responsibilities, par- 
ticularly those facets where 
public and private transporta- 
llon interface For further In- 



formation conucl the Place- 
ment I3ff ice in F 205 

Some eligibility require- 
ments are 1 Prior recipients 
of an F'HWA scholarship or 
fellowship aer not eligible 2 
Must have a Bachelor s or com- 
parable college level degree 
in highway related field 3 Must 
submit letter of acceptance for 
advanced study in schools offer ■ 
ing opportunities for research 
and study in highway transpor- 
tation or related fields. 



Blood drive; Overwhelming success! 



Photo by 
Jeff Parrlata 



X hearty thank you is extended 
!" all mose students who en 
(lured the hour or more wail 
■ - "-• -hance to donate a pint 
The total drawn for 
days was .103 pints 
i I ■. .ai Vlonday the eighth and a 
whoppioK I N« pints for Tuesday 
: Definitely the mcffit 
I drive ever held on 
Tom Noland of Veter 
ans AKairs said 

\ -iix-cia! thank youmustaiso 
no to thosi- individuals who al- 
lemptcd ti. .fonaie. but for one 
reaKon or another were turned 
down 

And last but not least tothose 
persons who so eagerly volun 
teer««l lh»-ir free time to SiMst 
the ucteiiolans from blood ser 



vices, without whose help the 
drive would not have been pos- 
sible 

The veterans of Harper Ctrf- 
lege salute you all' 



In Memorium 

Vivian M Stewart who was 
in the public relations de- 
partment of Harper College 
and who did writing and edit- 
ing for college publications. 
will be sorely missed In 
her work for the college, 
perfection was the rule and 
nol the exception Her con- 
tributions are an important 
pan of the first decade of 
H.irpM»r Cdll'-rp 



«H>4RBINGER 



AHbf tM Nik ttvitw 



'THE TWO OF US' 



The TVoo (tf U»' Is •»«• 
i«s of rouront-act plays writ 
tan by BrlUaharMlchaalFrayn 
It aiara l-riui Ra<tiir«v«. ia 
dlracwd by John CTark. iriio la 
th* teMtand of RedRrave and 
la prodaoMl by David Lonn 
Tlw nrat play Black and 
Stiver taka* place In a houtl 
room in Vanica it i> about a 
ewpia on ikair Mcoad iHaHjr- 
•SM --buiiMaiMM'ilwyliaw 
• featy alofli 

Tba act opena quMly. dun 
Uglliag tocuaad on a huga rauad 
kadi, «tUi a rumpled blua aaitn 
badapraad The air ts MidAaci- 
iy puacniatml by the srreems 
o( a baby The first part at 
the plav revolves around the 



couple argulnc and trying to 
quiet the CM Id When they think 
the rtyllunic squeak tm of the 
bed ne«t door is someone try - 
Int U> iiulet another baby, it 
swldraly occur* id item how 
tkoraigUy (lay have become 
par«an. 

TlMt play features some good 
slapstick humor Lynn Red- 
gram plays the wife and David 
Laary Is eieellem asthehus- 



"Tiw New QulKOle" was the 
laaat aiilecllve of the four plays 
It aiiakra4 (ram a slow start and 
a aatfUatiw fWsh CIns. an 
-oMar woman-, living alone in 
a Greaoarich Villafaapartmeai. 
wakes up with oiUy a Iwiy re 
collection ol the nlfitt before 
She rmers her llvinK room to 
find Kenneth an efTerveaceM 



youth playtnK siranife music on 
his stereo H* refreshes her 
memory and announces he has 
moved in. dirty laundry and all 
While GIna tries to «ently 8c< 
him out. Kenneth is busy trying 
to convince her of his theory 
of opposites - - everyone thinks 
the opposite of what they think 
they think He is sure that he 
and Gtna will have a beautiful 
relalidlMilili loitelher. but when 
he seenB lohaveconvlocedher. 
he wonders if he has made a 
mistake 

Redgrave plays GIna wlthde- 
tactwd amusement and Roy ton - 
don Is entlKislastic and appeal- 
tni as Kenneth 

"Chinamen is an energeUc 
comedy about a couple having a 
dinner party The husband has 
Inadvertently Invited Bari»y. 



UQUID 
Sterling Silvei 
CHOKERS 

Accented with v ; 
precious chunksr; 
of... i 

•SHELLS ^ 
•CORAL 

piika 

YOUR CHOICE ;t 





Th« mcHont co« It '■'Oimmitr. 
lh«Md«iicot« tiqtiid 
ii(w«r chokers that grace the 
n«cli with glimmenf»Q iimp<icil 

THISISIIVIRTUK 

BEADS ARflNSPtfiCD 
SYTHE NAVAJO IjJV 
ARTISANS S£E * 

MMNOW! I 



THE WORLD Of 

LORSEY'S 



Oe m» MeU M B i e J ur l StanplagCtaMr 

Haaa lt<l a BlMkurM Ro Mi Priapeci III M3-a64W 

irre* alti wrapplat. ^r** ■MlUatscrvlc*. 





Bea s husband, not knowing the 
two have separated and Bea is 
coming to introduce her new 
boyfriend 

The action begins when the 
three of them arrive and have 
to bp kept in separate rooms for 
the entire evening 

"Chinamen" makes fantastic 
use of the theatre in • the - round 
concept There are exits and 
entrances from all sides as the 
characters go in and out of 
rooms This skit also makes 
some really funny use of the 
props 

The husband and Barney are 
played by John Tillinger The 
wife Bea. and Bea s boyfriend 
are ail played by Redgrave The 
speed that the two of tlwm get 
off stage, recostume. and back 
on is amazing 

"Mr Fool ■ gave Redgrave 
a chance to show some true 
acting ability She plays the 
wife of a successful business- 
man, David l-eary a^iln. who is 
about to take a job with a new 
firm He warns her that they 
will send a dick' to 'take a 
squint' at her to see if she is 
sulMble material for the wife 
of one of their executives She 
addresses the Imaginary de- 
tective while her husband sits 
reading a book and is trying 
to ignort' her The only sign 
he gives tha he is even awake 
is the nodding motion of his fool 

In some of the moot hilarious 
lines of iheentireevening Red 
grave expresses the frustra 
lions and futility of trying to 
be the perfect" wife Through 
the laughter she evokes true 
feelings of sadness and pity 
her acting was first rate 



September 16, 1975 1 

Tapes available to 
transfer students 

All students who are con- 
sidering transferring to a four 
year college have a new re- 
source at their disposal in F 
BIdg , Learning ResourceCen 
ter. 

Information, similar to that 
in a college catalogue, is nn 
tapes This was done last year 
on college transfer day These 
tapes are full of information of 
State schools, location, ap- 
plication procedures, tuition. 
h<xislng 

The tapes areavailableloany 
Harper student in LRC 

Schools on tape are DePaul 
University Eastern 111 . Elm- 
hurst College. (iforge Wll 
Hams. Governors State Uni- 
versity. Illinois State, Loyola. 
Northeastern. Northwestern j 
(Schools of Engineering t Edu- 
cation) (Evening Division). 
Sangamon State. Southern Il- 
linois. University of Illinois I 
(Urbana) (Circle) and Western | 
Illinois University 



If you need good insurance at 
a reasonable rate, consider the 
24 hour comprehensive policy 
available in the Health Service. 
Room A ."162 For $38 00. you 
will be covered for 12 months 
for 24 hours per day TJila 
means you will have insurance 
coverage during next summer. 
on weekend skiing trips and 
other vacations 

The insurance provides for 
coverage of upto$50 CIO day for 
hospital room as well as other 
excellent benefits 

Make your check payable to 
Harper College and return it to 
the Health Services. A .^62 All 
claims are also processed in 
this office 





Voile's 


Bridal & lioulique 




Nom* thing n 
Hndi . 
Hrtiii %maiih> 

M„lh,ty 


IT haa N t n addt H fm 

H.rf Snf 




ri'HCt 1 giri' 

^cttnd timi ariiuna 

^pri laltuHQ in 1 imlun f'anhi 

(.,.«... tni„n,. 


^^^^ ■,.i\ Old Hand Nil 



/'. 



I'l. r ; l,„itn 

India I liilhi 

l.tngi ni 



lirtii 



/ 






»»t«mtor 16. 1978 



»fl 



H>4^I^GER 



paO« 6 



Album Reviews 



(gimM. frooi piKT 3) 



DMBteltartiai 

til WrtMT 

Now dial you own vvtry r»- 
Dnl dbuai <m thm tap iirawy 
M owa ttat •■( 'U Uw 
pla r on ilw r««o , dw I o««r ' 
I hnsi o( llMnMtVM that 
^e not as popular or aipoawl 
Caputn Famaadc or 
|R«d Octopus 



Con^idar Jaiia tM'> 
urn Renaven Hm I.ta 
Columbia recordi 
I for her hli of elghl vaars 
Soclaty s Child . slwOOW 
bs n new Ml sU«le from tM* 
' At Sa««aaaa ' la a airt 
f daprasaiag. blnarawaat aong 
ut lUfh sdmol Ufa at aavan 
»n thai probably ramlndapao 
ol Utamaalvai) or somaoa* 
ay kiB« at that an* wl'h aHOl 
rica aa 

Aad i lic aa ol ua with ravagad 
I tacaa laekli^ ID tha social 
(races dnparalaly ramalned 
al hnma ' ' 

Although ekeaail aa tha hit 
I rrom ihta album. It canba 
a t e bad by aavaral oihar aongs 
ul. such aa "Whan the 
ra Over" and Tea and 
jrsvathy" 

The entire albuni conveys a 

ameloncholla It sagDOd 

for Ilsteiann to akma at 

fahi with the li|hu out and 

-I alaarcandlaa.ordliaealor' 

llgtM apotttni in 
'niareolors .' abaauUfula 
I typical example with audi 
iiraaslBg lyrics as. 
Co OB. be a hero. I sat you 
fra« Your stagahand lovers 
^1- -ooquered me They'll 
au carnations *hlle 
-' .«! racea look on and ap- 
plaud Co on. go on. go away 
from tne " 

But. lyrics askte the muatc Is 
' and romantic In her song 
|Brtght Lights' and 'Pro- 
Ian sounds like a stand 
alager In front ot tha piano 
Rick s Cafe a half hour ba- 
cloalng with two droway 
slow dancing on the 
"Play It Again Sain' 



Out of atavan songs, they 
^nge from being downright aad 
9 In the Winter to tha 



happier 'LIgta a tight TMs 
Is datlnitely a mellow albuni. 
to put you Into a relating (eel 
Ing Llatan to it U you gel the 
chance It s good (or you 

U Jaals Ian Isn't your style 
llnja Mothers of In 
It Their Just 
relaaaitd alium. 'One Size Fits 
All' , will not diaaniaini those 
who ar* famllisr with the uni- 
qua style d Frai* Eappa Om 
to a fast turnover In the com - 
position o( the Mothers . Cieorge 
Duke, on the synthesizer, and 
aaaM laad vocals. Is the only 
oUiar awinbar I recognize Iran 
pravifluaalbuiiis 

The Mothers continue with the 
style at the previous aBxims. 
dlslotalad music sound effects . 
tape talking making 
I like the Chipmunks. 
! a aan of half ulklng half 
similar to Zappa's. 

tental Floss Tycoon" and 

Yollow Snow" 

Still there are sane very 
good cuts from tha aK»im 

Cant Afford No Shoes" is 
otie of the baat bets It comes 
ckMM to a top forty format and 
goes straight Into Sofa No 
I", the only instrumental of tlie 
aHMim. but a good one 'San 
Ber'dino is another highlight, 
being Juat good old raunchy rock 
and roll 

Tha voice of Zappa Is very 
noticeable in the vocals of 
■'Evelyn ". A Modified Dog . 
"art aha said." Tha lyrics 
oTImB Rtadi^'ara protably the 
moal imarealiag of the albums 
They refer to the giant lines 
and drawings In the tnca Moun- 
tains near Stayca. Peru andthtr 
piS8a>liIity that I. C M (lutle 
green men) from outar space 
landed there once 

did a vehicle 

fly along Ute mountains 

and find a place to park 

Itself 

or did someoot 

build a place. 

or laave a place 

for such a thing to land"* 

"'Po- Jama Peiple ' is a well 

put together song with some 

heavy Jam' throwniothemid- 

dle. "hoy hoy. hoy" 

"Florentine Pofen" aaaiMi to 

suffer from an InaMllty of the 



THE 



.CAMELS 






SHOW lOUNCI • 



HUMP 



|473 Jenten Bivd Ht n mi n Pmk 

znaaM 

}iia Block We«« Ot Bafim«tan 
On Irving Pa'k Road 

latt tktu 2lit ■ lUMMVAl 




SMurdgy smi 20tt. ALBERT KING 



i3nm»2mmma 



Saturday S^A 27* HEAD EAST 



jDRiiio' Oct vi>aNorMiu(Mmmi 



• m.us 



Ma«TM>«r^M fit lie 
ofiiano THi Miri*Tiar*MaM:<i>TiiiiT>u Mil • 



triMMMTwaKCTiaa 



band to concentrate on an\- one 
thing for more than five sec- 
onds I'nfonunately for the 
whole album, which is really 
fine, a lot of good pieces are 
ruined by some ut*annonlous. 
mindless rambling anddetached 
playing with the instruments 
and Tommy Snwlhers type in 
terJecUons like "Oh Bobby. 
Im sorry you got a head like 
a potato 1 really am"' 

"Sofa No 2" Is unusual In 
that it Is sung In half English. 
haU German 

It you can ignore the non- 
Mise put In there you have 
a hot album siomething worth 
listening to A few of the per 
formances are recorded live, 
llnca Roads. Florentine Pogen). 
and a tew pecple like Chester 
Thonvaoo. drummer and 
Bloodshot Rollin' Red on har- 
monica stand out in a few 
pieces Give this album three 
stars 



not IWn body count 

li was also brought to this 
reporter B attention during this 
session that, although many of 
Ihe employes members were 
married mosi of them and their 
jnbs wcrp classified as full - 
timf professionals and that the 
Counsel would not have been 
formed if they were not deeply 
concerned with their role as a 
part of the Harper community. 



t-ERESOUR 




htwhy ScNft 

(com Irom pane 3) 

(ulty is havlnfi problems 

Anderson then higlJightedthe 
main points ofanaffiliationwllh 
the lEA 

Leu Albrecht of Prairie State 
College then spoke for the AFT 
Both of the organizations 
meml>ers felt Ihat the Harper 
facuhy is in need of an or- 
ganized union backing them 



c 



lM|> wantMi 



Full or pan lima- 

Waitprs. Waitresses. 
HostesKPs, Cashiers. 
Cooks and Cook's help- 
ers Apply In Person 
at Beef N Barrel Rest 
aurunt. AliKonquin & 
H<*mm<mdDr Schaum- 
huri! 



Texas Instruments 

electronic colcubtors 

STANDARDS OF EXCELLENCE AT 



AFFORDABLE PRICES 




— -jonents designed ana manuiaclured t)y Texas 

■•' Qusiity controiied to exactmg Texas 
1 'dafds every step ot me way 

• a' jf uatler es can be luliy restored in only touf f>ours 

^!o!5 can be ODe'ateawtiil<" charging 

■■•■!■ I '.iti'i' .s '**5ted by A co'"'PuTer At'Nch ctit'c^s all 

...1 ,' i' '■-'. t'. .', '•.'Oio (difing .mpaci tests 10 

■ . ; ■' ! jnd viCiralio.is do not cause errors 
I ■ p-r-oiaed plastic cases are designed 
• ) rugged use 

■tacts ana stainless steel Key activators 

■ ■ 'icjn 

^tjiies are neid by macnme 
welding '- for sturdy construction 
; log provides durable key symbols - 

'.iciiie leedtsach keyboard assures entry 

■'• - • ■-•-! protects cornponents against 

"ly 10 single epOKv circuit 
strength 



8R-51A 



AVAILABLE A 




SR-16 



Harper College Bookstore 



« 






pao* 



xH/fiBHMGR 



Royal Polyphoiy rods 
in nooitiMe concert 



»iii 



Rofkl PoljrplKiny 

diy. Sept. 17 Tlw rock eoa- 
eurt will b* M nooa In 

tiM Uanit •nl Us frm 

tlw «T«nt is Bimisarad by 
1mm SliMlHii Ac'Uvttia* ant dw 
CMllunI Ana ConnnttiM. 



■ coniilaMtjr nw anil dlffareni 
Muateal ezpartwiea. "a happy 
of cwmn rock 
Dorolliy Sa.inadiaan. 




AnotlMir raponar baa )alnad 
tbe HarMogar to writa aporta 

mat laii'n awrtaa Kin F»J- 



will ala« wrilt raaiuraaonfani- 
Inlsm and olbar loplca ot Ui' 

ItTfHl 



Photo by Lac Haitmaa 
AmIMbm Pkolo EAtar 

KiiB is a aaphanora (rooi 
Half man Eatalaa «i» la Btajor- 
tat la bloloiy "I )otnad iha 
HarMnair becawa I vaiaad to 
gat lowalvad wllfe ika paper." 
aaya Kim. "I tttnk woman's 
aporta couM uaa some covar- 
aae OR th« aports pa#9 ' ' 



The Right Club Ltd. 

33M N Hamaoai Schaaabw. lit. Pk. 397-33M 

B«hlral B««r ••«1 B*rr«l on AlflOfiquln Rd ) 

RacfMtlii-lliRibillTeMis 

YISA fli TOMB ini£ATs«i. s«vi. 21. 

1-4 p.m.. Rick Chantploo (auUiar of Yogi Tcnnia) 
and Tolly Rtaz (the forcmoBt auUMNity on llw 
sub)«ct> arc teaching tha clinic 

IXflttlil Studieni and Faculty RacquettM 1 1 
MamtwniMp only SIS 00 

9|p«ctal l(w court rates 6- Sa.m $4 00 
, ,, , llpmUm UW 

IIHI WMiidiy Early Bird 7-9 am $10 00 

iilniid tat* party rata U p m 1 a m 2 hours S15 00 
Wt tlao aa» laMona and l«wffue programs 
L««ao« In tennis aad nquM ball (ran 
Internationally famed pro Totly Rlaz 




Pressures of 



economic conformity 



By Mar) Ann AdoU 
Staff Writer 

Money. Ret away. 

Gel a food jat> with more pay 

and > ou ee OK 

Money. Ii'i> a Ras 

Grab that cash with both bands 

and make a slash 

New car. caviar, (our star 

daydream. 

TMnk I'll buy me a (ootball 



The above words to the :*lnk 
Floyd hli "Money '. perfectlv 
express the ne» drive for siu 
dens to work 

When laked why they worked, 
all students prefaced their re- 
marks with the word •money " 
The capitalistic Amerit m 
values have been passed do«m 



Backyard theology 

By request a group M IS 
to 20 young men and women have 
been meeting weekly to share 
some questioning, some in- 
sights, sane support dealing 
with the question What do we 
have to say to the Church* What 
does the Church have to say to 
US'*' and many other questlots; 
If you are interested In pur- 
suing tlils (or vourself. rail 
258-4970 and you will be put 
on our mailing list, or comr 
io lh«! first meeting on Sept 
16 in Room P 127 at 8 p m 



I ) the new generation as they 
strive foi (heir materialistic 
goa^ "^ultion. clothes, rent. 
datas cars. gas. and insurance 
were aU at the top of the list 
to sli'dents wishing to be a part 
of the VforkitiK class 

Another incentive tor the 
working career is the preceed- 
ilg cap^tal<sts parents Those 
who are un.ior 20 often receive 
those infamous quotes of When 
I was your age and 

threa. o' no carkeys.alsohelp 
to pre^'t. •:»; the free hours 
of B sljrcM s life 

Thru gh ii:i- \i«rs, working 
has beco;!!-? the socially ac- 
ceptable behavior Peer pres- 
sure is placed upon students 
h\ friend.? to join the working 
I'a/rt" Those who choose to 
relax or concentrate on their 
andemic eixieavors are scorn- 
ed for inetr laziness " 

Feeling the crunch o( tight 
mnr^y. Harper students seem 
to ecM' the lyrics - - "Money. 
ItsaRis Grab that cash 



TO MAKE 

THIS HAPPY 

MOMENT 

LAST 
FOREVER 

FINE 
^JEWELRY 

BY ZANE 

0UHi»a> SHumaam kinu serv 




^vTtgt.ijmnojiv 



MS OLORANORO 

LAKE ZURICH. lU 

43a-7t04 



S«pt«mtMr 15, 191 
Program Board 

Have you ever wondered ' 
chooses which student activitie 
will be scheduled at Ha^peI^ 
The answer is students, throud 
an or^nizalion called Progra^ 
Board 

This Program Board is to I 
"responsible (or all social prd 
grams and other co-curricul^ 
activities on the campus whic 
are open to hthe entire studed 
body This purpose is ful 

filled through a Special Event J 
Committee, a Concert and I-eq 
ture Committee, a Film Con 
mittee and an Afternoon Ad 
tivities Committee. It ala 
helps campus clubs coordinall 
activities which include th 
supervising of admission, 
tendance and crowd control 

The Board is funded wig 
your student activity fees. a| 
located by Student Senate 
year the allocation is $26. ( 
which will be augmented hy ad 
mission charged at movies aij 
concerts The total workii 
budget (or Program Board wt| 
be over J45,0OO 

Program Board cannot fun 
lion without students, and cuij 
reruly there are many opening 
on the various committees 
plications are being taken in tl^ 
Student Activities Office, 
336. located near the pool tabd 
For further information, coii 
tact Jeanne Pankanin. Studeij 
Activities Adviser ext 24) 



Ten top Slate Student Lolj 
bies in the nation will be 
Harper's campus Friday ail 
Saturday. Sept. 19. 20 to dl^ 
cuss plans (or the year and i 
up an agenda 

The meetings will be hel 
in the Board Room and isapaJ 
of the National Student Uobq 
working conference 

Carol Tvrdy was elected 
the National Student Lobti 
Board last year and will pan| 
cipate in the conference 



GLENQ^ 

CN CAMPUS 

'Thursday, Sept 18 

Stjdeni Muiiic Convocation. 12:15 p.m . P-205 

Monday. Sept 22 

Gladys Knight & Tlie Pips irlth Labelle on Campus T V j 

ihiu Friday 

OFF CAVPUS 

Montlay, Sept 15 

In Praise o( Love . at Arlington Park. Ph 392-6800 
Tuesday. Sept. 16 

"Jesus Christ Superstar", at Shubert Tbe. for tout 
weeks Ph CE 6-8240 
Thursday. Sept 18 

Frankie Laine & Pat Cooper, at Mill Run. Ph. 298-2170 
Friday, Sept 19 
Chica; Symphony Orchestra, Arthur Fiedler conductin 
at Orchestra Hall. 
Tutsftey. Sept 23 

Tony Bier.iett & Lena Horne present "Sing", at Orchestrl 
Hill, ih'uSept. 28, Ph 427-7711. 
Mo.ida' Sept 22 

"The Best o( Everytxxly ". new comedy starring Mlltof 
Berle. at •he Studebaker Ph. 922-2973. 



O'SCHWAITZ*! 

Gifcgc Niti ■ all drinks ^/i prici 

with your College IJ). 

Tyesday and Thursday Nites 8-10 

Rout* 12 - 100 foot west of 
Arlington Heights Rood . Arl. Hts. 

■MMMMMaMHHMWWWMaMMNM 



» 



18. 1978 



*^K4?6INGER 



G. W. T. 



W. 




^V Bo»IUa 

Iffof** •■)«:' SmM 

(ol Iheir aroOMin wllh ■ will 

■«ml unpefrull in the ran 
|<h«-n pritor lo alap them 

■'xi™i • !• Cloeliwork 

riinRe ■• 

n«rk Gabl*. «» ilie oUwr 

tnd ktlla iImmii MMftly with 
bsl a gMII* voolng That 
low apaanatf Wiwaiiilii <i( 

nlUltan muataetMS wid limp 
^rim lies hut It waa Om 
•lyl* noilijnc l««a. ihat 



■■ a i««Mi laacr 



|an»na W* upcoinlnc Krlday. 

~ ar inh anMaraiBce In. 
'*OiMa Wmi The Wind." to tw 
pllyml in E 106 at it pm 
GaM* was aakad if he wouM 
send an (V«o lenertothemenor 
Harper College thai wouM serve 
■• an ImMlIM m»xo how tiest to 
clinch that 'particular wtsnch 
h Is also auiBesled thai wt>m<>n 
liHcrested In ||ettln«| a lire 
startird utvler • pt-rstiei-tive 
beau alMwld polM wl Gables 
rtMaiita to tkMB... M any rate, 
liar» la Him iMouelMd amt un" 
wtliad' r t i f a 

Miy offer ttmm »a Mig- 
' I knmrilaiiiwii 



i)f Harpor tire sc()his:'.c,j;.-ii .ind 
wvll redned in the waj-s of 
courtlRR to do Just fine on their 
own 

Hut rertalnly shfring the 
knowledse from my experience 
with the ladlas might further 
their success 

First -Make mrv they buy 
ihetr tickets early as long lines 
are inevitable wln>rever I 
appear 

Second ■ Most definitely ask 

her out lor Friday night before 
all the uther guys In the 

nelfMXH-haod are kiwcklng on 
her dour 

Third ' Make sure that you 



pick er up early, .so as to he 
able lo find a good place to 
park the rig 

Fourth There are times 
during this touching film wh«?n 
Ihey n^ight have lo take her out 
10 the lobby to comfort her 
M> only recommendation here 
is lo "lave a clean kerchief 

t-i(tii After iht- film take 
her 10 wim- ^»n<l <iini- Some- 
place with k!'' ^lers Is 
not necessar' indeed 
IropFess her 



Although I make no guar- 
enlees there is no doubt in my 
mind if they follow these simple 
rules ihey n make out all 
right 

Well 1 must attend to more 
pressing matters as I am on 
my way lo drop my suit off to 
t«> cleaned lor the occasion. 
But don t worry you 11 see me 
there Friday night at 8 pm. 
In E lilb 

1 was glad to help. 
Clarit 



Art Department, 



^v Nokwn OUvar 

The moal r«c«M addllion lo 

Harper hallways ihls year 

hMli. the ahnoat complete 

■aaaa on the mtou t 

Ail UMii r— !l— for the (laiaa 

be the tlnltliMl Is Om In 

lullailon ol Uw glasa doors. 

HI bo nilod wicb an work 

Bui ilMl has not heki twekttie 

prafMcs Diportiiieni Tbty »n 

arrently stowtng auell works 

I the poaicaiaioaa.painpliMB 

otiMr laomarablla from 

arpers MoWry laiitl Octotwr 4 

Tkon 00 Oclobor 1.1 an all 

Hairlcl StudOM Ptwtoiirapliy 

will run UMII Nnvemotwr 

This show will ethibit the 

Kurks (tf photography alu(le«» 

rom aU Mfk aeliools in Dtstrlel 

|I3 Ob NoiMiMr 17 

14 <f Dm 
|lM Neit Dnor, Down Uw 
ad Arotmd the Oomar will 
' displayed 

Alihouiih these displays will 
01 fill the entire showcaa* the 
^ri Department wilt 1)11 tlw re- 
naming pans of tho COM Willi 
works of the alitdtMs The 
krt fVpartmeM will have con- 
|rol fiver what will bedisplayeil 
I Ih* casas If siudenl.t wt.<th lo 
display their works Ihey must 
-ntact Ibo I 



goiis show coses 




Jack D. TIppcM. Amt. Professor of Art 



lite putiraiie ol the dloplay 
caaas ar* U mrm Om immI ol 
Iht school. In tamis of the 
$ludi>M Body as a visual Imafr 
to the students Also lo show the 
work of the art studMls.aHllo 
provUe ll» snrinttt and the 
■ ■ommimiiy wttM special »rl 



Phoio by Robert Oliver 
SUH Ptwtograpiiy 



Jobs available in Europe 



rt-mporarv aimitm Jotw are 

•Uable In EUN9* dtHrUli iMa 

l-ar's Winter OlyMplea. Nu- 

roua opeiMncR are In and 

•ind itai many ahl arvasaur 

' i the Olympic sMo at 

k Austria SiudMIs 

.rn a standard wagt In 

dmon to free room and board 

doing anylhtmi from kitchen 

^nloB rwm and other hotel and 

iitiiwiM tMwkloaiildoar work 

required at a alii resort 

."he eipectad aitUIOver of 

iiors from all ovartha world 

I the Winter i>lvmt>lc«i will fiWo 

quire student fie Ipe rs in d rr it s 

ueh as southern Oermany 

■ rts of Switzerland and the 

freneh Alps In addition to 

iming yo«ir keep In Europe. 



.TMiiers ant would be »ka?n» will 

be ahle tt try Europe's most 

fami.<us slopes in die aunt of 

ikHng Free time can 

■■«a to watch the w<^ id " s 
nest •tKiirrs as tli^ 
fdr iiMxIals. 



liMaresled In work - 

I'liR at a ski resort tn Europe 
this wtmer should apply Im- 

mMHaiely All oponlais are 
given out on a first come first 

wrvtd baata'hoanver In some 
rases. taWusHt" studenis ■:. 



seialing tiwir -,<rH" ,irii.<iKii-.'s- 
Itlractly to Winter Placemenl 
SO. Has i><l2 Luxembourg. 

EMTope 



for sate 



A e 1 1 Sou or l>»»t iillef 
r«ll '):i7 liSSI or S.17 



I'lK-i f'l.iuKic l.i'Mnns 
Huc-ket seals conriole 
radiu neo brakes nui- 
manifold -nnd '^ <' 

Malie an iilf.-r s i: <, i- 1 



iMip wwitad 



otMi" U' c li'Un n 



HERE HE IS NOW THAT WE NEED MM! 

"Harrv' is not onlv a fofid remembrance of a tierv char- 
actw, It IS a crash course in one segment of history 
for thp voi"W generation whose lives \«ere never 
directlv affected bv the man And more importantly, it 
IS a memorable evening of the theatre. 

It's fun to see important men in high places drop their 

l***^ Mike Steele. Mmnemolis TriDunt 




JAMES WRZTMORE 

us Harry S. Tniman in 

GIVE 'EM HEIaL. HARRY! 



NOW ON TK SCRf(N CapMed hn «i> 
l aaJ w u iwI inadiial eiac^ as > was 

SHOWING EXCLUSIVELY AT PL'TT THEATRES 

Wednesday. Thursday. Friday, September 24, 25. 26 
Ksstrvt^ PsrferiM*c«s • 3 Oiys Only • MS. 7 00 osd 9:15 pm 

t^t^ MicNML lODD icawva ■ coaoan . ciuaaoa 
•tacuRir • aaniaooa • aivia oaks wui aocias • wooof leto 

nuMMio«>p>iiiMQ.i%i «u«oa» •r«Gt«i« lisia- "..ems' a. jouli 
umholi<>* KASnaiKE ■ •kL>ci >ta«i> ■ wisaocuroao 
luaar wauilMK s'aii iRiifoai • w lsit iDwaaosvMii 

oaMiicntittCNiMa cm sconsotii Mutn UNO 



Don't 
Wait 



NOW ON *aii 



• • • 



f.O" 8 I ' V-.tUNJSDAV St>'T 1? 

COME OIV. WELCOME THE 

WHISTLE STOP TRAIN and 

JAMES WHITMORE in Person 

UNION STATION-210 S Canal 

'}.-K3ri.r<B 10 30 !■ •" 

>o. iNOEPf .:.>{ NCE wo 




paga e 



«H>raiNGER 



S«pt«mlMr 16, 191 



Howb challenge Apaches in home opener 




11w Hvftr Hawfca •crlnuBM* ■■■'^ for **^^ S>lirdi> konw apmtr 



Pholo b> John Korn 
Phulo Editor 
wtlii lUiaois Valley. 



Tennis teom smashes Elgin 



By B«tk Krma* 
Staff Wriiar 

The Hawks won all of lh« dou- 
bles matches loo Thr first 
doubkts team of INaiaw Di* Wtii 
HMi Amy RedMn mm 6 SO 
Tlw O 'co nd doubles team Carol 
Hopfelm aad Karla Karaffa. 
s«eM Elctn 6 1 and 6 :i Kar«n 
jnd MaM>«- McCorinaek. 
: utiles ii»am had a etom 
inrM' Mt maccti. tlie seorss 
i«*r«4 6 6 4 anl6 ? 

BMllinR throuiH) chanilng 
vaalhar condttlonH Harpor • 
womco's tennis team ov*r- 
wtwlmcii EiKtn laai Ttwiilay 

Thr rt'sulta Hi III* KlIlKlWI 



Kuthv AlOaiu b i. «j-U. Anita 
Jav 6 ) 6 3 . and a ntw OMtin 
b*r ol the twain. Pam Edwar4i 
dalMMd tor oppunvM 6 1 an 
6 

The teem spirit al TueB*y » 
meet was (anaxtlc There laaii 
atHinlaiK* ot oaUwslasm Sue 
Kelly ctmiMnUl about improve 
mem ll» Waai coukl use. "We 
lack In canaiitenry We have 
to wort on the placemeia of 



Heefings set 

for winfer 
sports team 

The winter !i|nrts season is 
•till nearly two mnolhs away 

but this isn't sio|i0ng tlw alb - 
leilc de'PanaMit: trvm begto- 
nliiRpreparatianit 

Ttere will l» two iMpairMBl 
mevUngs this wweli tor aMMtB 
imereiited In trying iNil l^fbiir 
ol am five winter apansiMnw 
CfeatfMaies tor women'! faairilet 
lisll, •omens flyinn**!!" on^ 
wresUt^ will all meet Thurs- 
^i^ptemfaer Id. at 4 p m In 
idliia Anoilier meeting 
win oehald Friday. .'iapMiBbw 
l». al 4 pat In U buildlbl tar 
proapeciive Ice hockev Dtonsrs 



our shots.' ' 

Coach Martha Bolt remarks 
on the me*. -H ••» a total 

wipewoiit*" 

Th«r women's tennis team has 
otilv three more hom» contests 
One will be cm Wedncsttey. Sep- 



It^mtwr 17, »Uh North Central 
CoUegf, thf next vs fhormon 
on Sf pl«>mber U< (")n Septemljer 
26. ih<» last hom«f m«n will b«' 
against Kishvtaukt* The meWs 
start at 'I p m Th.?y are fx 
cHln« and will ttefinuelv b<? 
w<jrth your while to attend 



B) Jim JpRkln!> 
Sporls hrtllor 

^inipU 111.- lan Ihal lour of 

• starters from last year 

• tvimed is enoii«h reason 
. , t ill coach Hr«er IVchtold 

Ui Ut \Hr\ nptomistic atjout 
'ii :..im itiis tall bul there s 
. 'idn ihat 

1 ■ from the aforemen- 
tinmni veterans. Kevin Eakins. 
Steve I.oufjhtnan TomMcEner- 
nev and HickKeed Hechloldhas 
l)een hUsM'd «ilh anoiit.Mdm1 
m« tidtch of new recruit.s who 
all look capable of making the 
starling five them.selves They 
include .lim ,^rrien DaveSidlin 
Mike 1 illon rom Olcese Dave 
Ntls.xi an.) Tnni Koliier There 
were o\t r ^0 men who tried 
(ml (or Ihe team and B.-chtold 
: ; .-. !ii keep the best dozen 
. se are Ihe most golfers 
. ve r had " says Bechtold , 
:inii :h. I. .-St quality loo Were 
l.!ii:i!. :> Setter than last year 
(lifth in the state and second 
in the Skyway Conference! We 
have much more depth and are 
more competitive, since the 
five starting positions are up 
for Krabs which is a healthy 
thing 

Last year we had only seven 
players and the same five start 
ed all the time No* however 
with nothing set there is the 
incentive to participate in the 
meets for all the players " 
Bechtold s reaction to Har 
per s switch to the North Cen 
tral fomniunitv College Con 
ference iNtCi is a positive 
one This conference is more 



balanced than the Skyway and 
gives us a chaiKe to finis 
first hut we also could finis 
farther down in the standing 
than we usually do ' 

In ifie past the Hawks ha<| 
often be-en contenders for tij 
Skv-way title, only to he 
classed by Lake Count\ ill 
perennial state champion .lol| 
et. Rock Valley and DuPage 
three N4C opponents that Hwl 
told figures will he stroi\ 

Harijer s first home me 
will he this afternoon with II 
linois Valley at Palatine Hil| 
Croll Club, beginning at 1 
p ni On Friday, September 1| 
Ihe Hawks will travel to Klg| 
(or a mi-et with Rlgin and 1 
I'age 

liifrofflurols 
sef for Ml 

A wide variety of intramur 
spoTLs have been scheduled fol 
Ihe coming weeks and all Harl 
per students will find it easi 
and fun to join in Ihe actio 

Activities will include soci 
cer golf, tennis, basketballj 
swimming, weight training 
chess billiards and bowltn 
To receive information abo 
your lavorltes visit the intral 
mural office ext 44 in IJ build| 
ing bt-tween 1 aixi 6 pm 
leave your name, address 
phone numtier Or contact Hoi 
Keams coordinator of intra! 
murals, in Dl!69 (ext ;tK.'if 



Golfers boast depth for new seoson 



By Jim Jenklmi 

S|M>rls Edltur 

Sporting u strong Memeand 
a questionable offeme, the Har- 
per Hawks will be looking for a 

Kcrnd showing from b€th units 
■ 'hev heist Illinois Valley 
,;rdtty s home opener at 
1 ■•'>! it m 

I„j>st year, the .Hawks'walped 
the Apaches Mi M. but head 
coach .lohn Fliasik figures 
they II tte luugher to tjftti this 
year I enpect them to be 

improved They have a new 
ruach who will he on campus 
full time which is somethn. 
th»'-v \ V nevei* had before Th< 
recently played a four-year 
schnoi and beat them 3S-6 
They re su{i|Msed to haw a 
strong passing anack which they 
run out of the shotgun lormation 
<ln which the «tarlerback lakes 
the snap a few yards behind his 
cemer) " 

Turning to his <:iwnte,a,m. 1: 11 
a.<iik cant help but reflect on 
the pcilenttal of the offentte if 
Mike Amundsen Mike Walsh 
■nd iim Allen, three tine run 
itlng backs, weren t out tor the 
■eason with ln]:ur(ealAmunda.en 
iidth torn knee cartilage. Walsh 
and Allen with broken anklesi 
•We certainly have had our 
atiare of adversity offensively 
Ellasik admits 

Our hackfleld would have 
been super and had great depth 
without those inturles. but it 
will still be good Our fullback 
vlll be Tom BuUenandour run 
nitig back wtll be Btitcb Allen 

D««e Patteraon will probably 



get the nod at quarterback with 
Jim Slump waiting in the wings 
Ellaslk seems to have found 
two capable wide receivers In 
Wayne Mill and KdSeidman, who 
has markedly improved from 
last season 

Middle guard Bill Nash, a 
returnee from last year who 
serves as co captain with Bob 
Cromie. Dugan McLaughlin and 

Pattersim sums up the feelings 

of a lot of his teammates when 

h. • "•■ >'■-:•" --per' s defense 

lotal defense 

Nash "Our 

:,iry iotjks (a.st we lia\» 

■,,>ugh hitters on the lim- 

awl our linebackers are super 

We can hurt some people 

Nash is partiruUrh im 
pressed with th. 
turning tarkles I'.; '■ 

Mr.; . iin the lu-.r diilMc- 
1 .-il .lerome Young. 

ui .irenlly out with an 

injurv in the secondary 

Oefemlve coach Nelson says 
that there are some untried 
positions In Ihe secondary and 
we have two new tkifeiuiive ends 
but we have a good nucleus 
I especlallit like our defense 
against the run If anything 
carries this team It will be the 
defense awinst the run ami th*- 
kicking game 

This will be the Hawks first 
true home opener eeer Up 
until last year s Homecoming 
game all Harper ghome games 
were playcxl at area high school 
fields This vear s home sched- 
I'le will be the first tobeplayed 



•t;*v ^ 






\ 



/ 



kl. -. 



t by Doag Campb<J 
Newcomer Dave Nelson shows good form as he drives oft tht 
lee al PaUUne HlUs Golf Club The team hosts lUlDois Vallej 
this attemoon. 



entirely on the Harper campus 
It s a good guess as to how 
successful the team will be 
against Illinois Valley tiulwhen 
all Is said and done the Hawks 



goals and aspirations for im 
season can probably be summed 
up InKukeDynek sobservationj 
This team will go as far a^ 
it wants to ' 



IT! 



H/^BINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. K). No. S 



Scptwnlwr 22, 1975 




Pboto by Dave Swain 



Student Vote Vital To Referendum 



When Harptr COI.Iag« bsgin 

I ten years ago. tli«r« mwrm 

|.«no aiuitaits TMa toll il» 

M has etcawMaO.OOO 

Thin ycaraloaallMr* 

piB btvn a W pfixem Incraasc 

«nroIlRiw« Thtii liKiwaac 

■bijr coiiM •• no wiprlav 

I any anidwt aiiiohaaauxidlna 

^dlstralion Una and wlio trlirs 

rind ■ place lo park hla car 

Th« collegB rilsts to serve 

student!) anl Iha communl- 

Irs which coBprlaa tha dls- 

net Only caraful ptamilnit 

xl prq|*cttni for the future 

|ive alkmed the coilene lo in 

prtifrains and nrvteaa 

kavp pace with the demands 

J Voters eaiattlished the col ■ 
fm that they wanted in ilie 

iburba !>>■ paaalnc 
<n reterendiini and' 
j.H'inii ttmir iaIUi In aound 
litmunc aaaiiapiiaM andpni- 
Ictlons TItat hltll ■■• well 
laced The record ot the col 
la an enviable one How 
aildUiaiMl (utatlno must 
amilatile now It the 
i iatocamtnuetoineeithe 
^ of Its atiMtems and coni' - 



The red^rendum pra|>OK.r 
which will JO brfort' yoy a 
•ludanM •«! as voters Is tiaiteci 
oil liM f<tll4iwt.nf pldiminf as- 



1 As one of the most rapid - 

ly frowtUR areas of the United 
St^ates. lb* Harper Colleff- dfs 
irkt papolaltan is expected to 
IncraaM fron the pranaM KMl. 
(MM to atMMM 6(W.OOO in the 
neit 10 to 15 years 

2 The trend in education 
Is ta»ard life long IcarninR 
•htcb mnns increasinf de 
Ri'inti on ccmmuiity colleges 
lo serve equally the sludaM 
]uat out of high school and the 
older adult population 

3 Har|i«r Coltene preiMnlly 
awves 4f| of tt» population 
Wlib Ineraaaed tacllttles it 
shmiM be able i» a«'nre 10^. 
ot IIS district populallca In the 
next 10 yiaars. 

4 Based on sound planning 
intartaiUon projected student 
popuJatlm. <ttv1 the delivery of 
cMli|>relienstve and diverse 
•dUiaitiiMM) services lo Mu- 
dems. fb» referendum should 
Include sufliclem rumlB (or 
roniph'tloR o( the presem eam- 



roid site purchase, and 

ir construction of the 

nrsi phase of facilities on that 

site 

The proposal on which \ou 
will vote on Saturday. Sn"''"! 

her 27. is as follow.s 



I . 



4 1 T'lirids 



S«;cond site 

purchase »2,106 l»i 

C^omnletlon of 

Ibe present 

campus T.OSO.OUO 

Phase i 

bulldinxs on the 

.Second Site 2 hk'i ^mi 



su.iwft rnK) 



The State of Illinois wilt con 
irltMte S:» ik» for <?vt»rv il ; 
of local funds Th« lliini>;;^ 
Communtt.v Colfegc Hoti'-d «:»(' 
the Illinois i:lo«rd of Htg.ner 
E<l«JC.»li"r> All! .-I'.dii.jli. .IS (Lilii 

■ nd Inf 

"Ingth* 

per Collect- cun proctt 

with the approval of 

tioards Thi« '■'■• "■ 

additional |.>i 
payers ITm' ;■ ■ 



nig of Harper College has met 
with the approval of these two 
boards 

The need for a s«Tonii site ha.s 
i)een evidenced by thi- «nthu.si- 
iisiic response lo the opening of 
the Willow Park Ct-nter in 
Whet'linv '. .ippears that 

about . Tits Mill be 

--■•■■■■'' " - '''is first 

iifthf 
Imt-nt 
c. : ire a of 

thi 'Munls 

of .'\[ ij:ii^..iu nii^;rjiN Ain-**linfi 

and Huffalo Grove have passed 
resolutions supporting the re 
ft>n»ni)unt, thereby (going on re 
I onl .IS realising the need [nr 
immediaie action lo ensure that 
I he eastern ar«»a of the district 
All! lie able lo meet the edu- 
li-nian«ls of a growing 
n Enrollment at ihe 
V4 iiii« I'ark Center has sto»n 
that people in the aira do want. 

irKlu.ll -.i.n,/-,rt ..nu.1.!,.H!i|->nal 

ihem 

A , :,,,■ sav- 

irid travitl time. 

building on the 

-i-r-fTSTirv to 

'Hie 
■ I- .impus 



buildings progress from blue- 
print to CKcupency is at least 
S yea rs from the date the plan 
is drawn Current enrollment 
trends indicate beyond a doubt 
I hat there will t>e need for fa- 
cilities on the second site soon- 
er than an\one had thought, but 
college planners will watch Ihe 
enrollment trends carefully 

The present campus is over- 
flowing with enrollment in- 
creasing The second site will 
alleviate crowded conditions on 
the present campus and provide 
an opportunity for students from 
all areas of the district lo at- 
tend classes close to home 

The colic ge exists for the stu - 
dents The outcome of the re- 
feremlum on Saturday, Septem- 
ber :i7, will determinethe future 
iif Ihe programs and services 
v.hich the college will be able 
to offer The student I Dte In the 
referendum ma\ very well be a 
decisiie factor in the outcome. 
Hon much does Harper College 
nn-an lo you'' Support it Satur- 
day, -Septemtjer 27 Polls are 
open noon to 7 ("Ki p m. If you 
have any questions or need ad- 
ililional information, check with 
Ihe Stuck?nt Aciivities atHce 



P«0« 2 

Vested Interests 

By Mcrie Kelly 

We an always hearlne about the vested interests 
of the large Induatrlal giants, the gun group and so on 
Their intervals are projected through their lobbytniR 
activities 

When lobbyists work within (he leRlslailve rram«worli. 
the people are oi»ce removed from the vote The voting 
Is done by their (>lected Senuora and Representatives 

Members of Individual eMMflMltlea also have siroeg 
vested Interests. Whea the vote for their interests is 
wllida their owa conawilly they have a direct vote on the 



«H>«BINGER 



Saptamter 22. 197( 



Whan their vote is (or the benerit of the few. with 
the help of the maity it makes it pocsible to accomplish 
manv thit^s which would otherwise b« impossible, such 
as the funding of higher education 

U fundir^ (or universities and coUeges were the burden 
solely of the area receivti«} the benefits, the costs would 
be ifl^MBsible to bear, and higher education would be 
almost nonexistent 

Whenever fundini narnwa down to die community belag 
•erved. il becomes aa eeea»mic burden When the lax 
spread is greater, and iBclades Urge shoppioK centers, 
iadastries and commercial properties, all Involved with 
the home<iwner (or 25S ol the payment; and all the people 
In the sute HhaHng 751 ot >»• total eoeta. the* the 
burden Is lightened considerably. 

If taxes are to be voted down simply for economic 
reaaooa. logic dictates that they should be cat down at 
the aarrowcr local level, tor tt is (here where they are 



Shall the Boanl of Trustees of Community 
College Dlitrlct Ko. 512, fountlea of CooV, 
Kane, Lake and McHenry and State of Illinois, 
liBue bonds of said District to the amount 

"'' IWintJBllilimiThinii^iine 



Dollart I* ij.oi'i.Mo.oo ) for tha l^rpose of 

borrowing aoney to pay the cost ef iuichaslng 

an additional site eontalrijnt iripcoitlmatfly 
117 acres located at tl^e, ne»t\i>(*«r corner of 
SchoenbecK and PalaHne ftc*d«. In Arlington 
Heights, Improvin; \mid Vtte and building and 
equipping buIidlftlaitTiereon, Improving the 
present »>t%,.W>the District located at 
Algon^uia'aaif Roselle Roada, In Palatine, and 
building and equipping additional buildings 
thereon and providing funds for transfer to 
the Cdpltal DevelopiFK-nt Board in accordance 
»Un the provisions contained In Article V 
of the Public CoBHiunUy College Act of the 
State of Illinois? 



! YES 




■ NO 





LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Please he il noted that in 
classrooms displaving » No 
Smoklag sl«n. i.s it up to the 
individual studem or to the 

Hiirpt-r College Administration 
for thp enforcement of the sign' 



Richard C Ckjers 



lier*.! IS a quole by Iht^ great 
financier .J P Morgan No 
body who has to asit what a yacht 
costs has any business owning 
one J P Morgan 

Why not print the quote to con 
vince budding V I P S to future 
success- OR K 



Who i* ( ir I reaponaibie (or tbej 
unmarlied guy wires attached to 
the trees on campus? They can.| 
not be seen at night. 

I probably won't fall o\fer end 
again, but once U too much.| 

Marie these nupports better 
fore someune breaks a leg. 

Earl Gasnerl 



On a coet versus benefit basis (he homeowner comes 
through as receiving the gf«il«st benefits The com- 
pleUon of the Palatine campus would Increase the evai 
nation of the homeowner's property, besides benefitting 
tile conminlty at large 

Harper college is a meeting place of many individuals 
and groups in business, industry and civic affairs 

The opportunity for higher education, credit or non- 
credit presents many and varied paths which are open 
to those in the community who avail themselves of Har 
per's services 

The propositiaa of a new eampns site is aa effort on 
Ifee part of the Board of Trustees to serve the entire 
district. It la also a noticeable need, with the in- 
creased enrollments on the existing campus. When the 
Palatine campus is completed there will be no land left 
there for farther building. 

If a second campus Is not provided for now. the doors 
of Harper College will not be open to many in the college 
district community Restrictions and rules will have 
to be put into practice, just as they have been in many 
other State colleges and universities 

These are real considerations lor the concerned 
voter F:\ery member of the Harper College District 
has a vested interest in the Referendum vote which 
takes place this Saturday. September 27. Yonr vole 
will determine the issue - - if you vole. 

Re: * Woman's place' 



To the Editors and Student body 



I Is education wanted cm 
women who Ret married and 
raise a (■miiy* 



No in this way. 

is put W beet «»•'- 

'long Iwfwe nuraary aehoot ami 
K-5 Psychology, soclolocy. 
tiuBinass. the sciences are all 
taught at home The dtplh W 
which ihrv are lauffil dafMOdi 
la great measure on the tlnie 
Isteraet and aifsrtlae of the 
taachar 

2 Should women stick to wo- 
man's work only'' 

A What Ls womcas work'' 

A • Who sh.-.uld dafiOB "WO' 
mens work :* Thla term is 
baaad more on die historic. 
cuKural deflaittoa bi mangr 
eoumrica work whleli we irs- 
dUionaOy feel is man s work 
la handled quite adequately by 
the female 

3 Do we have misconceptions 
alwut the ability of women' 
A Yea, myths eitforce this 
A * You bet your Ufa we do 

4 Does dw workinfl woniae 
take a«ey )aba from men? 

A ktanagament is the heavy - 
n oouid work both ways 



A " Perhaps, but why should 
only the man be considered 
the breadwinner During a 
recent absence on my part. 
my exeoiiive husband admin- 
Istercd eye jdrops and slum 
pooed the hair of our three 
year old daughter with more 
saUsfaciory re-tults than 1. >«t 

I have elihteen years ex 
perlence with five children 

S Do women have the ability 
and endurance to make space 
night? 

A 1 flew before women should 
have 

A ' How many men have the en 
durance to carry a child for nine 
months, then deliver physically 
care for and nunure that child'' 
« tki vou agree that men don t 
like to work (or women super- 
visors^ 

A i cant speak (or man's 
mind - - would his ego be threat- 
ened? Ask an open minded one' 
A * Not sure I vc yet to make 

II to the aupervtsory level I 
jual relumed to work after a 

year hiatus 
answers were signed Au- 
Beauvals. counseling 
Glher anawera were unsigned 



Hease give serious consideration 
lu opposing Ifaeupcomlnic Huprr 
Heferendum despite the obvious 
Deed for expansion of our college 
facilllks. 
The Adminislradon ha* not 
openly disckxed its plans lu the 
public. We havebeen asked togive 
away over twelve million dollars 
oo good faith, apparently just 
because it will only cost us a few 
dollars per year, I think we have 
a right to know what the Admini- 
stration plans to do at Harper, 
After all, this Is a community 
college, and we are people who 
created It. 
The plans have admllteilly nul 
bem concealed in W atergate style. 
The plans have simply not b««n 
publicized. Tlwy were not revealed 
in the Your college in your com 
munity " pampiilct. which has 
iMen tlw basic source of infomiat- 
ion for the publk. Through a little 
running around I learned that the 
plans for the completion of our 
campus include somebadiy- need- 
ed physical education and aud- 
itorium facilities. Tlie /Vdmln- 
iatiation apparently chose not to 
disclose this txcause they felt it 
miglM jeopardise the passage of 
the Rdeiendum. That does not 
change the fact that the people 
bavf a right to know what is 
plaiuied for Harper The Admin- 
istration should itot decide what 
informatloo will be withheld In 
the interest of their master plan. 
No documentation was given for 
the need for a second site, nor 
were we told why 1 17 acre* would 
be adequate when we havr out- 
grown over 2tH) acres in eight 
year*. We were not shown evid- 
ence of any sort about why the 
existing site is unsuitable for fui 
ther expansion, even though such 
information is supposedly avaii- 
oble. We were not told that multi- 
level parking facilities might be 
impossible or too expensive. 'Die 
Administration did not tell us what 
portion ol the Harper enrollment 
would benefit from the Wheeling 
site. We were not told what would 
happen to the 96,318.000 which 
the state would contribute to match 
Uw $2,106,000 land purchase. 
Kinally, the student body has 
t>eei> virtually ignored bv the 



Administration until they needed 
volunteers to worli on SepteminT 
27. We were not taken into the 
confidence of the Administration 
about the details of their plans. 
This prevented us from actually 
supporting the Referendum In our 
communities. We did not have 
any facts to use against opponents 
of the Referendum, instead, we are 
just expected to turn out In favor 
of the Referendum because we 
have crowded classrooms. 



If the Administration is ever td 
be responsive to the Student bodyl 
we must stop this attitude now! 
onc<? and for all. We should nof 
allow ourselves to tie pushe 
around or misled. 1 wUi vot| 
against this Referendum. I hop 
that a defeat will cause the Ad 
ministration to be more forthrigh 
in their next attempt to improv| 
Harper. 

Sincerely, Bruce Edward DomieUj 



il^ '^H/IRBINGER S 



AciiBg Editor iB-cktel Marie Kelly 

Maaaglng Editor Bob Rasmus 

INews Kdllor JoAnn Smiley 

Sports Editor Jim Jenkins 

Acllvll\ Editor Catii> Carroll 

Photo Kdllor Joan Horn 

A.<si9iani Phoio Kdlior ' vr Hsftmsn 

Copy Editor Hoherls Meltrer 

Business Msai«r> Brian Fleck 

Advertlslnjt: Tom Hanrsban, MtcKelle Fu,v 
Stall: 

Wriiers: Larry Flynn. Robert Oliver. Joe Alesi. Kim 
FoJIlk. Belli Krause. Kalky Kowalcryk. Deaais 
Harkias. Mark Mslet , Peter Rorcbek Larry 
Nepodaht. Msry Ann Adolpli, Quinn Lsnler, 
Marty Msslers Michelle Foi Kalhy Carlin 
Held) Johnson. 

Pkolofrsphers Zenon Lysyk. Ed Weir. Dsve Swala. 
Tom Mack. Jell Psrrish. Robert OlUtr. Mark 
Bsiiey. Nell HIngorani Doug C'am,ibell 

Cartoonists: Turn Hanrahsn 

Mskeup Lsrry Mepodslil 

Proofreader 

Orrice Msnager Psiti Attwood 

Typlsl Shlels flrhen 

Dislrlbulion 

Fsrully Advisor Ma. Anne Rodfers 



Th<- HARBINGF.R i> the student publication for the Harper Col 
k^e campus community, published weekly except during holidays 
and final aiams. All opinions oipmsed are those of the writer 
and Dot ncces&anly those of th« college, its administration, facul- 
ty ur student body 

Articles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 pm 

prior to Monday's publication. For advertisirig rates, call or write i 

HAKBi>iGER. William Rauiey Harper College. Algonquin and J 

Rosellc Koads, Palatine, til. 60««7 rtione 397 31100, K.»t 461 " 



M ' 



JL- 



iJSBBL 



"H/IWiNGER 



"H/KBINGER 

NEWS SPECTRUM 



Harper College Spawns 

Storefront Center 




PkMe by Jeff Pariah 
EotrsM* lo WUlM Pftrfc CeMcr 



B)! Mark Malcy 

Harper »fud«in» now haw the 
opportunity to go to achool and 
Krt their ihopping done at the 
same time; thank* lo the am 
Willow Park exteiuion of thecam 
pun Uxated in the WllJo*- Park 
Plara Shopping (enter in Wbeel- 

Willow Park Cenler opened 
August 25 and offer* the full 
»ervle« which ntudents receKe in 
Palattne, incJuding fuU-tline couo- 
•dort and maB; and both day 
and «v«nllig daiam. Allhough 
Harper CoUege has alnuMt 40 
other locations throughout the 
district where classes are being 
ollercd, this it the first and only 
full service center and is bv far 
ti«e largest, holding 55 classes 
at varkHis times throughout the 
week. 

"The Willow Park Cenler was 
Treated as ■ convenience for those 
^tudcnla or potential students who 
live northeast of the main campus 
and don't want lo travel all the 
way lo Palatine." said M. Sctitt 
McMannia, who la in charge of 
the WlUow Park campus. "A stu- 
dent can actually apply for ad- 
miaslon. register and schedule 
classes, buy books, and attend 
the classes wllhout ever coming 
to Palatine." 



McMannis pointed out that it's 
easier having one central location 
where many courses are taught 
than having se\-eral different pl- 
aces offering only a few classes 
at a time. This is true for both 
the students and administration. 
"With different locations .icat- 
lered throughout the district it 
becomes difficult to administer 
and support instruction. With the 
Wllltm Park < iniir inter-ofllce 
communication with thf Palatine 
campus becomes much easier." 
McMannis said. "Its also simpler 
for the teacher to receive audio- 
visual equipment and lo reserve 
the books he needs. " 
While VtcMantiis u the head of 
the Willow Park Center, it oper- 
ates the same as any other part 
of Harper ( ollege because it is 
an extension of the maincampus. 
The administration remains the 
tame. 

Even many of the teachers are 
the same, a lot of them commut- 
ing between Palatine and Wheel- 
ing. However. the part-time 
teachers employed by the college 
work only al the WiUow Park 
Cente. 

When the Center was first pro- 
posed, the goal for enrollment 
was one thousand. However, 
when the school opened up for the 
fall senwatcr. registration ex 



ceeded 1500. McMannis predkrl- 
ed that when the Continuing 
Education Program begiiui. the 
number of students will have 
reached two thousand. He term- 
ed the WiUow Park Center "a 
definite suc<xss." and explained 
why the hirnoul was larger then 
expected. 

"There are a lot of studenU 
attending who would have never 
gone lo Harper if the Willow Park 
Center had never been built A 
lot of people were always Inter- 
ested in going to coUege, but 
didn't want to travel all the way 
to Palatine. This was the opport- 
unity for them to receive the 
education they wanted, " he ex- 
plained. 
The new campus is located on 
the second floor of the Willow 
Park Plaia .Shopping Center on 
Milwaukee Avenue and Palatine 
Road. It has 12 classrooms, a 
large conference room, a student 
lounge, and an office comparable 
to the admission office htre in 
Palatine. 

Harper is the largest tenant of 
the shopping center, occupying 
over 18.000 square feet for its 
facilities. It took only 59 days to 
complete the construction and 
Harper has obtained a five year 
lease on the cenler. 



broDnMt hamms CJiristmas Jobs Avoilable Now 

IA\' Marl \nn .\M..lnh . _... . ^ . 



fy Kaihjr Kowalctyk 

This year Harp«r CoUagr ta 
liparlenring Us larftai In- 
|r*aae In enmllme« alnea tiM 
|oil*ta baipn ten yaan ago 
Thar* la a 3D pcrcan in 
Ireaae wMrh brings the total 
Inrallmmit to 20,111 siudems. 
loRiparedto 1.600 whenchetoi 
Ige opened Iik liorirs 
A brwakdown m( th*- rigures 
Ihai there are 12 111 
•trolled in credit 
f,JOO in Cantlnutng 
I aoo in the I'nl 
lljr ntcnalon. ant .VMi m 
•acoart •igtN-waak aaction 
TlM nuMtor ol (ull-tlnw alu- 
haa inrT»»««rt tnm 49 
•rceni (,2 pvrcrnt 

the .-nrollmrnt 

Tha Inertaie In full time at 
^nlaani nuqr tm rclaiMl to tHe 

ottamU eiMttlliM ol Hi* 
|i>ui«ry. and dw IkitA ciiaia at 
htandlng lour ya*r eoitafa 
|n! UBivarslllaa 

Studewa can aaend Harper 
^r half Ilia ecait ant receive 
eiki(-at^.(! of at laaai a^ual 
i\ N- ^n.it provtditf for ilM 

|r»i !•<) vram aC U<*»artll»«» 
sreMa and sttalnta arc real 
ling this factanlarviaktmad 



_ of their community 
liaaad eollegB. accordlm to 
Dr Ou«rto Flatter. VttwPreaH 

dam of Sminit allairs The 
lariMat tocraaaa of cradit stu 
dents vvre In the Bustness. 
Social Sci»nc«». aiH Ei«liie«r- 
tag nvtelons said Radier 

The enrollaaiii m iht Wil- 
low Par* Center la a stgnin 
cam cflMrtbution to the in 
craaoitf haadcoum this fall 

Thia cwntr has an enroll 
mem of I.OOD and offers 90 
course selcctlom In both credit 
atxl fotitinulBg Education 

F^on thmigli Harper K .mlv « 
two year InstltiWan 
mmn alMxtl equalB 
tliMla State U^nlvarsny 

Alihouif) the enroIIiiwM liaa 

increased irrawndously the 
tan remalna that the (aeillties 

to BceomiKlai* ihts large 
niMilNtr at* not adequate 

Many of ihw praatnl (•- 
cillilaa are ultlliad lo ea|ia' 
city and se'venil claaaes are 
held in ureas that are not in - 
tended for claiHcnxira use 

The only way lo receive fuiala 

to prmrld* the (Medad laetltttea 

In dirtmiOi .paaaaf* ol cim Sen- 
tember 17 refercnduin 



H> Mart Ann Adolph 

I have probienii: My family 

aad friends are dreamlnii about 
all nf the fanlaMIc presents that 
i will be giving them for Christ- 
BHS. I need a new outfit lor 
Ike party Saiardaj night My 
parents Jasi informed me that I 
have to pul (as in the car every 
time I use it T'.iere is a con- 
rcn Friday night, my best 
friend's birthday Is neit week 
11 i.s virtoally impoNsible to 
repalch the patches in mv jeans 
which I havefinall) 'brntienin" 
after 7 months; so I need to buy 
a new pair Aad i look Into 
my pocket only to find ■ grand 
total of 67r to my name. 

Due* this sounl familiar' 

t.aek of mom?y is • unlvfraal 

prttiifm But all is not losf 

October is probably the best 



imintJi lo Kfi pari time jobs. 
statrt Kred Vaisvll of the Em 
ploymrat Placement Office lo- 
cated in F2«.'>. but it s never 
too t»rly to start College 
student-t who have worked dur . 
ing the summer months havf re 
turned to school crpating mam 
fip»»n(n«s which need to be fill 
t-d \tost employers begin hiring 
in Octolier for thfir Christmas 
sea.son and they would rather 
hirtf college students over high 
school students 

T'> those inlf^rc'Sled in acqutr ■ 
ing some (ormofpart timpem 
ploymenl the following lips 
could hf verv helpful 

1 \is!t the Employment 
Placf-mtni Cenler In F20S and 
(lick up jn Kmployment Oppor- 
lunin F^iillentin (published 
weeklvi and two pamphlets en- 
titlc<l How to Complete Job 



Me/fing Pof Appntuh 

To ff^er id. 



Application Forms arxi Mer- 
chandlBlag Your Job Taleoia. 

2 Co to a slipping cenler 
and apply at every store or 
restaurant that will 'accept your 
application 

.'< Start early on a weekday 
morning 

t Don t interrupt salesmen 
during a rush 

5 Apply by yourself If 
there is one position open aixl 
two people apply at the same 
time. man> managers won t hire 
either of iht-m to prevent the 
responsibility of breaking up a 
friendship 

6 Dress clothes are pre- 
ferred for these occaslcns 

7 Know all necessary in- 
formation before afiplying (so 
cial security number, re- 
ferences, etc ) 

8 -Smile, be friendly, en- 
er)(Biic and outgoing 

3 Follow up on vour ap- 
plications 

Don't be discouraged if you 
don I have experience Matty 
part time jobs are acquired 
on a pure luck basis When 
itiey need you. and you re there, 
they 11 hire vou 



.snOenlalH,^ 
« innnn lAIiHAt. an activ. 
|rnup of Denial Hygtut atti 
k'taa on campus, la aponaor 
« a f aiddm allow to mtac- 
, ndi. <■ Saturday at Lord «, 
(avhir'ain Woodllald 
Siudams in iHa faaMan da 

|tgn prngram will tm m^idtllgg 

I Ihr nIv .■ 



bw available at 
»2 OO scholar 
The price ol the 

■•■■' 'i-ihlonshow 

".itsi, (ins 

' ' and door 
prUe drawlfigji 

All this will iMgtn <« am 
Satiirday, Sept 27, second floor 
Urd and Taytor Woodfleld 



Herkeky. Calif. ( I.P 1 The relat- 
ively i)ukil influx of large num- 
bei* of sludenU with poor acad- 
«Bk lacorda into open-door 

coUacM lfa,rcalem (he image of 
hlfber education more than af- 
Onnalive action or civil rights, 
actnirdiriji to K. Patricia Cross 
livtriUy ol California 
KMtaich and EVvel 
opment iu Kducalion. 

"The egalitarian thrust of the 

past 20 years hio hrougt.i such 
a range of diver»it> Into our 
eolkfei that ii has literally broken 
the bach of an old cducatiunal 
systttn Ifaat gave Ha gradiuilas 



presligrby the meretxclusii'fness 
uf the loKege degree. The chal- 
ii'iiKF nuw Is lo make educatioti 
more meaningful and responsive 
to the Individualistic needs of all 
ieamcrs .Now that we have ach- 
ieved education for all. let us 
seek it lor each." she said. 
.\ 'melting pot ' approach to 
higher education may be aband- 
oned, she added. Colleges which 
once used remedial programs to 
"melt" the lumps in the freshman 
year have now tried broader re- 
forms, recognuing that "some 
lumps can bt melted b> higher 
temperatures and some by longer 
c<x)kiii|^ " 



REFERENDUM 
FORUM ON CAMPUS 
WEDNESDAY 

On Wednesday. Sep- 
tember 24. 1975 there will 
be an open forum on the 
Referendum at Noon in the 
student lounge. The 
forum will be spoosore.^ 
by your Student Senate. 
Come and get answers lo 
any questions you may 
have about the referen- 
dum. 



«H>RBINGK 



Stpumter 22, 1972 



Chief Dan George Lectures on Indian Heritage 




By Calky Carroll 

Chief Dan C*orge. •uthor. 
actor and musician win lecture 
on the topic of Indian Heri- 
tair' at Harper on September 
24 at 8 00 pm Harper stu- 
dents and staff mill be admitted 
free with an 1 D or activity 
card Public admission Is $1 50 
lor adults and $ 75tor students 

Bom on the Burnird Reserve 
in North Vancouver. British 
Columbia in 1899 Chief Dan 
grew up In the traditional ways 
of thelndianheritagp HIsfather 
CTiief r*or(je Sla Holt of the 
Burrard Reserve, was a true 
Tslapawat Indian 

While very youn« Chief Dan 
was put in boarding school 
Here he realized the many 
changes that his people faced, 
and he le«n>ed that education 
Is the key to survival in the 
changing world At 16. he left 
boarding school and returned 
to the Indian reserve to assist 



his father and brother in a 
profitable logging venture 
Three years later. Chief Dan 
married a Squamish Indian girl, 
and worked as a longshoreman 
on the Vancouver waterfront 
until 1946 

During the next ten years, he 
became well known throughout 
Canadi as an entertainer and 
musician He served as chief 
of the Burrard Reserve for 
twelve years, and appeared on 
professional suge in Vaneo er 
and in some 25 dramas for 
Canadian telerlsion 

Success came to Chief Dan 
with his portrayal of "Ole An- 
tolne ■ on the CBS Television 
production of the Caribou Ser- 
ies, a thirteen week adventure 
story of the life of an old Indian 
in British Columbia's Caribou 
country His next big role was 
in the stage play. TheEcstacy 
of Rita Joe. ' the tale of an 
Indian girl in the big city 
Chief Dan also played a major 



witK 



role in the movie Smith 
actor Glenn Ford 

■How To Break A Quartpr 
horse." a Walt Disney film 
was Chief Dans first big in- 
troduction to the Americanfilml 
audience His role in "Llttlel 
Big Man with Dustin Hoffmanl 
won him an Academy Awardl 
nomination He also received! 
the .New York Film Critlcsl 
Award, the award of the| 
Canadian Council of Christian 
and Jews and an honorary de- 
gree from the Simon Fraser 
University in Burnaby, British 
Columbia 

Most recently. Chief Dan has| 
published a book, "My Hear 
Soars' in which he speaks to 
both the Indian and the White 
Man about life experiences,! 
family, nature and mans be-f 
liefs 

Chief Dan still lives on thJ 
Burrard Reservation, and h| 
remains active in television 
radio, and the film industry 



Freedom of Expression 



Chief Dm G4wrge. anlbar. 

on Harpm~sc«idpai. 



acior and musiciao will to 



New Haven, Conn-i I. P. (The Yale 
Corporation, the university's gov- 
erning board of trustees, has is- 
sued the following statement on 
"thcRepoit of Freedom of Ex- 
pression at Yale. ' 

The Corporation approvn Um 
bask recomroendatiuns of the re- 
port and requests the appropriate 
unlvenlty oOicers. deans, and 
faculties to put them into eflecL 
It would not. however, expect the 
pre.iident. or any other officer. 
lo jwek to dissuade any group 
from Inviting a speaker except 
In the most unusual circum- 
stance*. 

In caact where persistent and 



willful interference with freedom lo 
speak and listen is alleged, ap- 
propriate disciplinary bodies 
should make an explicit finding 
about such disruption. The corp- 
oration believes that the normal 
bment for willful and per- 
disruption should be sus- 
pension or expulsion, and that 
a disciplinary body should in- 
dicate its reasons If it chaoses 
to recommend a lesser sanction. 



Unclaimed Scholarships, 
Portlanil Maine based firm. haS 
recently made available a lisfl 
of sources for unclalmeq 
scholarships, grants, aids, 
fellowships 

This list of sources was 
researched and compiled as od 
September 5. 1975. and may bc( 
purchased for $12 95 from Un-i 
claimed Scholarship^ . 369 AlleiJ 
Avenue. Portland. Maine 0410.1 1 



The deadline dale to apply 
for tiM DUnois Stale Scholar 
ship is OcMtor I. 1975 The 
scholamMp paya all tuition aiMl 
tees for students who qualify 

Families with Incomes in the 
range of $20. (XH) and down are 
very likely to qualify for the 
<»-h.>iarsMp 

, iiuwouktMkeanappllcatioc 
i«r» Information please go 
lo the Financial Aid Office 
A 364 



iRveiifoiy Help Heeded 



Elk Grove Arm 

Oct. 3 li 3 



4:30 p.m. 



Simn Ubscvtrs, Ik. 

catf rn-mo 

Other Assignments Available 



Help! Help! Help! 

30 people MM NOW 

FOR INVENTORY WAREHOUSE PROJECT 

Male t Feiak 

for 2 Day Oct. 2 & 3 

Call lodoy Eileen 298-7040 

Task Force Temp. Help Service 



mm a«a n iaseaa » «« i 



Nick and Joe's 

Vi«nna Hot Dogs 

with Fries 
Holion SAUSAGE 
Italian BEEF 
MEATBALLS 
SHAKES & SODAS 

Clip tiiis ad for 

FREE 25C COKE 
with purchase 

Nick I lie's 

830 Rotelle Rd. 
on Rotelle. I blli 
south ol HigginsI 

Hoffmon Estates 
lassataaii n ia—— — — < 



QJoffe's ^kidd boutique 
5fiursJay, Sept 25ffi 

7.-00 to 9:00 p.m. 

2tfp ^ij And IJsgisJM tJpdai( 

438-7603 
53S. ©M%kI^<I. ^tx^ick 



THE 




CAMELS 



wiGrJ-.ay 



• Hm' •■ >HOWI(IUNGE • 



7473 Jensen Blvd H.inover Patli 
289 8299 

One Block West 01 Barfington Road 
On living Park Road 



HUMP 



Sept. 23r<j thru 28th FUZE Returning from CalK.j 



Sm 30in iHi, Oct '•til ■ WT MAMA SIIVER 



Saturday Sept 27ih HEAD EAST 



• PLUS 



li«DiM*ifft<ClwME-MVIIM abHi*v 



jiawit ri • I «ici * INI iiiK» "» i«i» stc'ion 



• 0fff«IMiTMI»tSTf«<T£III«IM»KlI INTMl •yisl • 



September 22. t97S 



«H>I^NGER 



page 5 



POLLING LOCATIONS 



Wwnfeitmt 9e>. ^ 



rrrciiw*. WKi. 



rfv*i%ef. Nn. 



riwixHTc mi, i 



1 1 1 4. 



IIMl Mttiil DiaMlli* MMWl 
Miw« t i iwg ,. rlUiwil.li 

Pol 1 1 Ml riu<"* MolMtrt PtH:i«' Sn:hi:>i:»l 

Pro'iwiwct »i*i'4*^'t*. lliinot.e . 

jhrUnwitmn iimiil>tm, lUinoJlL* 

Pnlliruf PiAnn*^ Kum* ftw.U:v«n Klwmnfmrf S««MWt 
9talrMMi.nkM»cli ej'b'4 »fti«f in» r.cmimI« 
Ct ••tgfrti. Ill inon 



PtolUn^T 


Pl»rM. 


inwpr »■ ■■ " 1 ..]ti, 1 


FnUirMi 


Pl«CWl. 




•^ 1 i * n'3 


rU'-* 




'*"'' ' """'' 


"Uap 




Ml i 1 R»«| 


r lAinw r 





W#<r.»rwt no. 1% 



-fict no. *• 
•"-•'■ I net Ho. ifJi 

Meet 
New 

ly Heidi 



ArlLiHiUn SMiqihtt. lllilMlia 

PwilirMi rL*4!*i tiiailiii* JWiiCHr 'lll<wM thctichol 

iyrliiiift«Mi|i MPAfhtii, UUraoif 

Kl «»«tt NMMtli 

AfllKHfCMM npllflhtta, XUlHOiM 



Mi»4ki'iMi P lite* 9 ikwimA Jm^mv trtn 

2'%*^U inrtli ArliCHftoii mti0>*» IM. 
ArXi.M|t«Mi HMJ:<t^ta. Illtimla 

(Pull 1 1 Ml' ■>).•€«'! t.lwlr .jf'UM.Lor ni'^fli ScHnoi 

rlk grtswa VlUiwf*. XLl'tnoJta 

(KoJiliftiii fl«c*i HHaiNti' Junior Hlkift SetuMol 
•He. Pwotfwrt , illinolp 

Pwtilir*:] Ple<«- Ckw«|i>«t»r J\»mi«iw Miifl* ictKwul 

M. rviMfwet. tiiiiM»4a 

IN>U L»>t rlic*9 n LvimNM Ijp Nt«dll* tiWiMMll 
%!U!ll tliMANpth IMM 
DN>« rl*AMa, lUinoii 

INijlLirhf p-i^iM) Orwwtt JXitnlor Rltyh Ixaliimol 

irr ilk «#'«««« ■iii<di.. 

Ilk mtcwa Villa*!*, liUnol* 



mo*ia*l cniUna School 
*<>^ south SvMHic Drlva 
qi, tillnola 



l>«»Gftncrt, Mb. 2i Pailkng riaowi 



o. 7« MXtlfHt Macwt 



rraeinet md. i^ Pollinv riao 



vra«tnct k. Jt> PotliMi PlAcwt 



l<ra«rinrt. Mo. if milirm Hac«i 



}<» PQllimi VUcat 



rractfkcrt Mo. JV Pnl-l inqi PUcw: 



m. 30 PoltttMi rlACW: 



H Pt!) I : I rxf P l*c« ; 



|»r#*nn.r« MR. 13 Pv>Hllt«cr 'i* 



Ptm-cinet Mo. IJ M>lUjn« Pl*> 



lhr*>riniir m. '4 Pollirvj Pl«c» 



Frttc-Kiwct WD. >^ PDltirun PUrvi 



tvadnwc iM>. W Potliiwi rlatwi 



cinrc Mb. 1'' PotiiiKi PlMWi 



PTWcinct M». Jfl Pnllinq Pl»c«i 



practvkct MD. 11 Mllifiq rlaoat 



Praciwt MD. 40 WaJLltiM* riac«< 



rr«eUH:>« ID. 41 M^ilfcnf Nacvt 



inraclfKt n». 41 tollinf Macwt 



MwoUmt ». 4} M»Uiii« tU«»> 



PiOllllMT pl«C»i 




Jeanne Ponkonin 
Student Activities Adviser 



floftoan School 

1<11 Grand Canpvi straat 

■DfteM latatM. illinola 

ftirHaMi ftdbooA 

ll« •■•ch 
Schaualaurq, rilinoi* 

Hxllcraat school 
301 Hlllcrvet 

Eitatafl. lilLnola 



NacArthtir Sctool 

iii'i CkippmnSulm fitxaa): 

motfamn latatas, TUinoii 



wilt ScTiool 
110 South 9pirirM|irH|aqiuCh 

RdhauaCittrcir. illinola 

ttanowar HlqhlamSn School 

14*il cyprcaa AwwniM 
Danovar Park, 111 Inoia 

Anna Po« School 
Ifii'i Mrfcvlaw Drlvo 
n»Bovar Park. Illineta 

Adolph Link Elaiaantary School 

won s.x. Glann Trail 

Hlh Orovw villago. Illlnoia 

J. Buftiiair lioovar School 
M'* Itorth spriiKiin^aguth 
ichanartvurg. Illinoia 

TNp KiMftMiLl Rill School 
2"*(". Naadow Driw* 
"•ollirwf Maadowa. Tllinoia 



Tha Jonaa *-lk School 
I'TO^ Phaavant nr iva 
Kallinii:; Naadcwa. lUinola 

Itt* atmy M, Sanborn School 
101 Nosth oali Straai 
Palatlna, lUinoLa 

Th« STtiart H. Pa<Sck)ck School 
2i'^- H«Mt Mashtnqtom Couft 
VaUrln*. tun 



fiha t w watwaaa Vtaltf flMaaMa 
JUDcatad at tha and of llii|lilw«d I 
UUncia 



nwciiMrt MB. «4 Mllliai tlaooi »mm^ 



tlum Winmum Churc-hlll Sdhool 
170 Babcocfc DC iva 
Palatlna. Illlnola 

TVintNcook School 

400 Aan itoa4 

MoftHin latataa. Illlnola 

■orth nairlnqton flefiool 
no Morth ni^hway 'S9 
north Boirrvnqtofi. Iltlnota 

•oalrn Mood School 
104 noalyn tea>d 
•arr imvtoR. illlnola 

•arrti^ltaa Kidtfla tchooi 
215 ■MBtarn Awanaa 
norrinyton. illlnola 

Ghrova Jtvanaa Bdhool 
*00 tooth Oroaa avmim 
■arrlnvton. lUlBOla 

cooatryaido Scftool 

ftrlnkac Itaad aad c«mtr LUm M 

BarrlAVtoa BlU*. lUlMia 



aiu I 

kwd 
OMfantaraatiU. UUmmAm 



STUDENT VOLUNTEERS 

Student volunteers 
needed to help get the 
voters to the polls for 
Harper's referendum 
on Saturday, Septem- 
ber 27 from noon to 
7 p.m. Sign up in the 
Student Activities of- 
ice, A-336. 



A map of precinct locations 
will be in Ihf College center 

lourvie 



Horper College 
Oi The Air 

Results of the Harper re- 
ferendum vole will be broad- 
cast by WWMM. 92.7 FM. 
at 10:15 a.m. andbvWRMN, 
1410 AM. at 1 1:45 on Sunday. 
September 28. 

"This is Harper CoUeite 
on the Air' is a monthly 
15 minute newscast by 
sophomore Radio and TV 
News students. 

Producer for the first Fall 
newscast is Roberu Olsta. 
Mt. Prospect. News editors 
are Larry Nelson. Palatine 
and Glen Sannem. Glenview. 
Sports editor is Paul Harvey. 
Des Plaines. 

From the initial reporting 
to the final taping, all phases 
of the broadcast is the work 
of these students. 



if^ if. if. if if. if. if. if. if. 

VOTE ON 
SATURDAY 

September 27 
Noon to 7 p.m. 



What's a femok Rrailualv from 
jKnox CoUiKT. with .1 I< A tii 

nalh. Ntid minor m Kut^i^iaiu 
doiBg u ilw n«f« Student Act- 

viliea Adviacr nt Harpvrf 

jilt Rol rrally involvnl In 
ktudcnl iictivlil» in college, " rv- 
Vlie* Jeaniw I'aDkanin, belter 
known to her frienda aa "J.P." 
J She »iiy*> nht became inlcretled 
|n .studeni .Vt'tjMtte. at Knox, 

K hcrv. .1^ a student khe was 
hcbeduling Coordinator, a poa- 
luoii similar to Student Acttvttto 
vlacT. .She explain! thai ettt- 
hanta at Knox achcdule evtnia 
|uch aa concerts, movtca and lee- 

jrca themadve*. artthout the help 
bf a ataff peraoa 



J.P. «(■• ctKMdl frum »() appl- 
Icauli for the )ol). whicii im-ludr» 
betatganudvite-r to all clubs and 
orKtini.- ' -:<><tiig in dcv- 

clupinK :-i»l Arta »«ri««, 

developing ih< travel pro||ram 
and aupatvlalni; the daytime and 
evening Mudrnt acttvtue* prug- 
rama. She alto deals with the 
pmcmhirc fait forming new cluba. 

Her phUoaophy about student 
acDvilita \» thai "since all clubs 
Involve vountcKr nunpald po»- 
itlonii, one way uf getting com- 
pensation is through t>eing 
involved in a preitiffious urgnn- 
iiation. ' ' .She w ants lu raise aw ar<^ 
neaa of the differcnl cluhn, thr 
•crvicca they pr»VKU- lo the 
•ludcIHa and ci>mmu:nty. and Ihv 
ainounl of money Ihey- hiui- to 
work wNh. 



t,. '•.4 

f ■ . ■ . ■ ■ ■ . -( 

programs. 'IKin would t^natiit ttii* 
students to know uhal would hv 
going un and li>r what night it 
was scheduled (for example, if 
lectures were Mond,iy nights, ci»(i- 
certs Tuesdays, etc 1 

"J. P." hubbies with enthusiasm 
and encourages student invoivr 
mem in cumpus activities*. Sht* 
kiaows she Lt new. but i» doing 
her best to find out tht attitudes 

of the '^■^:-^ '■ ''nn'l be 

surprise Ml iiexl 

to you I i;'.d lalka 

lo you' 

Mudents with .■.uggcsftons, quest- 
ions or complaint.H about nctn 
tiies will find her In the Smdent 
Activities Office A-,I3«. 




Photo by John Kom 
i-anne Pankanin, student activities advisor. 



pao* • 



«H>1«INGER 



Saptembw 22, 1976 



FOOD SERVICE EMPLOYEE 

NOT ONLY FEEDS STUDENTS 

BUT FEEDS THE DUCKS! 



By MtckvUa ¥•» 

Wmf thanmncthin. youYw 
wonderlna'' M«rp»r s gronln* 
rtock of ducks arf flourislilnil 

buemtm cf t eoatwma and dv- 
inam* liidlvtdHal-Jilui Bor- 
cawM Ifci !••• b*#fi' WW ||#H:I#* 
mvi re«(lliit lite IwaKhy Aickw 
who hava dactdtd Co mak« llwlr 
horn* tmn at Harpar > iKMd 

H* hM b«*n an araphqrm tit 
Food Servlcm (or atx yt*r%. 
and 1» proudly stated I en 
joy (fv^ry mlt»it» of It, wortiJii* 
for iwo tnmdtrful boases " 

John Is • very kind-heanad 
man who lakaa liWMt out of Ms 
buay ■e>ii<ila mtk^ day u> dt- 
voM timm 10 taadtawilMdueln, 

Prian tht imcrvstlniieanrar- 
nation with John I fanoii 001 
wiMirc h«" ihinks itw 
fron It Is thou#ii ihay 
trcHi aerou ilw Mr««t Two 



>«Mrs *m>^ in t*"*^ b.?giimlnii. 
llMni mmn two (etnales and one 
tander 

Attpr <n« seeing die femates 
(or atxMt Uiree weeks, lie be- 
gan to get a little curious 
niapectlnx they had a nest somr 
wtwre All of a sudden I saw 
one returolin to die pond with 
nine of her duckUngs (oUowinf 
her 

Not (ar beWnd was amntmr 
new modier teadlng her aeftn 
duckUn«B. said John with a 
warm smile on htsi face 

Presently there aretenducks 
rastdiiig In the pond and very 
hatw ones at that In addition 
to JoliD dotOK what he feels la 
Ms duty some students also do 
Iheir aHarv of keeping itaeni 
■nirtabed- 

Thaak you John, from every 
one here at Harper (or taking 
•uck a big Interest In such a 
small but Imporiam way 



wa 



O'SCHWAETZ^S 

Lifes NiH • al irtts % prici 
Tiestfay Mi Tlwrslay Nitts i-10 

Rout* 12 - 100 <••« Mr*tt ai 
Arlington Hvishh Rood . Arl. HH. 



One. 3 siorvolioiiers and laugfieiB and losers and wmes 
Two. ";atout5(»iisintnein«soi24Deixie 
Tnre8. n 5 tfw flarrdesf mow entertannBni you evet saw 

Go. -ttiirewryoooyis' 




R NtSTNICTED 



- aiil*! 



NOW PLAYING AT THEATRES 
ALL OVER CHICAGOLAND! 




Photo 



Dave Swain 



John Barcovan feeding Harper's flock. 



POETRY COHTESTS FOR 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 



By Joe Alesl 

Poetry anyone? 

Now underway are twopoeir> 
contests for cotlege studei«s 

One. being sponsored by In 
lemational Publications offers 
prizes of $100. $50. $25 for first 
second and third places reapec 
lively 

All accepted enures will be 
published in the American Col 
leKiatfPoets Imernatlomil Pub 
Ikallons will retain first pub 
llcation rights No entries can 
be returned so It is suggested 
that two copies should be made 

Verse entered must be orl 
ginal unpublished material. 
typed double spaced and from 
three to sixteen lines long 
Each poem ust be on a separate 
sheet of paper and have some 
form of title 

There Is a registration fee of 
$1 (or the first entry, and (Kty 
cents (or each additional entry 
The amount can be paid by cash, 
check or money order No more 



than (ive entries may be sub 
milled by a student 

In die upper left hand corner 
rjf taoh entry the contestant 
.should have his or her name, 
home address, and colUege ad- 
dress 

Entries should be postmarked 
by October 2S. and mailed to: 
International Publications. 4747 
Fountain .A»enue. Los Angeles. 
CalKornia. 90029. 

The second contest l.s .spon- 
sored by National poetry Press, 
and is also op.;n to all college 
students. 

There is iio limit to (orm or 
content, although shorter works 
would be pre(erred. The clos- 
ing late for submitting works is 
November 5 

Each entry musi have the 
name and home address of the 
student and the college address. 
Entries should be sent to Of- 
fice of tile Press. National 
Poetry Press. 3210 Selby Ave 
nue. Los Angeles. CalKornla. 
90034. 



mfPNOME COmAG WOkK: 

At your home or our office you will be selling an ex 
citing. 'Once in a lifetime' BVertennial collectors 

item - thai every home shoulil have. Opportunity (or 
high income with high commiL .ion on prestige item 
Full or part time day or evening call for interview 
642-5351 New Horizons. America 



M. 642-5351 



ICIUM 



m 



^i 



NOBOPY 




GIVES BEHER SKY-SAILING 
LESSONS THAN FOUR WINDS 
SPORTS 

(SOME PEoVit JUST CHARGE MORE) 
LEARN TO CA^ 
FlY'JUST ^"t^ 

R>ur Winds Sports 

i 



VOTE on 
Saturday 

Sept. 27 



GLADYS 

KHI6HT 

AND THE PIK 

VIDEOTAPE 

By Kathy Kowal/yk 

tJladV's Knighl and the Pips 
with l.abelle will play on cam- 
pus TV Monday Sept 22 through 
Friday. Sept. '26 from 9 a.m. 
ti.i !» p m 

The '■ .nape show 

■Rfri. ■ - ' •'seemed I 

like it "virt (ji.itv well." said 
Jean i>ankanin. Student Ac 
tiviiles adviser 

The videotape presentations 
are sponsored by the Program 
Board in conjunction with the 
Siudent Activities adviser Thi 
films are rented from an 
organiMtion in Nfu York call 
fd Videotape Network 

Some fulurt' videotape pre- 
sentations an- Night of die | 
I ivtn« rvad , CVt 27-.'11 
firiMn-.' Two .Nov 3 7 an-; 
tht Hi'avNwpighl Championshij 
l-iilhiN I i.)ifndary Era 1882^ 
i'i:;ti Nr.\ 17-21 



ICE 

SKATE 

AT 



Beginner Ice Skoting 

Lessons ovoiloble 

this week. 

Cal 184-1176 

MoodfieldMall 
Schaumbur)!. lllinoiN 60172 



t«mb«r 22, 197S 



••H/RBINGER 



Aerosol vs. Ozone 



P«0« 7 



I Heidi Jobmon 

nilnois rvMly for a nu- 
Idr moralorium'' What «boui 
1 armsol vs the ozone'* Is It 
he to ban the use o( aerosols'' 
Vse are the main issues to t>e 
|cussed at the Pollution li 
ilronmemal Problems (PEP i 
eting on Wednesday. Sept 24 

E P deddwl lo de\elop le- 
llallon o« a aarlear mora- 
|lam in their August meeting. 
Fv will also be discussing 
ler legislation regarding the 
lironment during open dls- 
V.*iion 

ni'v 'ht-rc IS a "Toxic 
sirti:,,, r.ill. which would 
iirol the amount of toiic and 
finriitenic materials being 
|eas«'d in the environment and 
rkplace 

ome a< the things the bill 

ports are pre marlcet tpst 

of all chemicals and re 

lation of hazardous subslan 

and quirii action when an 

ninen hazard " ta ideitl- 



fhe Illinois Office of Ike 
^rg> Coordinator has also 
posed a stale Solar Energj 
kplopment Program, with 
Ins for making solar leckao- 
|> courses available to sta- 
and eventually plans to 
struct solar energy test la- 
ities and give grams to prl- 
bulldiiw owMTs and de- 
ers 

at else is happening in the 
^iranmen and how can you 
save if Kind out at 
: P s mcetit^ which begins 



**l 8 p m in the ( 'onfnrenre 
Room of Palatine Village Hall 
54 S Hrockway 

P E P s future plans include 
a public meeting to be held at 
Harp<-r Collegf onNov 1*1 Wil 
liam Bruhackrr vice president 
of Perkins and Will an archi 
liTtural firms will give a slide 
presentation im Building De- 
.slgns for Knerg\ Conser- 
vation Watch the Harbinger 
for further information or this 
event 



hate wantMi 



■ *■»• r'M.m and Eioard 

•-t»rilnii jiul (iabi 

unng linrnnaiiin Hills 
rei» 3*1 i • 4t>f>^^ 



uclrni-- 



for tale 



■7.1 Vamalta TSO. Wind 

Jamm(-r II. Oil Cooler 
Back rest li racit t>oon 
milBS MustSell, SI 2iM) 
or oiler. 19«'3«9& 





^ftarfH 


! I(»!i 




inn ■ 




tim. 




in\' : 


>.i 




< ^li ['ubhc 




*77*i262 for 


1- ull >ir pari Drnc Wj^h j 


*■■ rs ' ' 


■ ■ ^ 


u»ss. 


K s 


»nd * 




ply iii person di Beef | 


S- Bmrrt 


itvst«ur«nt 


Aluonquin 


ft Hammond 


t.>r Srhaumbura | 



Hayride, Bonfire 



A HAYRIDE 80NFIHE SONG 
l-'I-:ST is planned for Saturday. 
Mpi 27 at Fleetwing Farms 
beginning at 7 p m Rt-ser 
vatlons can be maik- h\ calling 
Campus Minisirs ai 2^9 4970 
or by regislfnnK in .Student 
Activities iiffici; 'I'he cost is 
*;! .'ill fM-nan includes refresh 
ments 



Campus Ministry Is one of 
the student organizations at 
Harper which rounds oul vour 



schedule of classes with fun 

I'vents and fellowship A large 

new membership is planning 
new things 

On Sunday Sept 28 at « p m 
in the Fireside l.uunge the 
activities for the October 
Calendar will be planned This 
Is an open meeting and new 
members are invited to come 
F'or further information or lo 
tcel on our mailing list call 
2'!':' 4'»70 



Auditions for 'One Flew 
Over The CuAoos Nest' 



Auditions wai be held October 
7 and 8 at 7 30 p.m in Room 
K-,'304 (or students interested in 
participrtlinK i«» uctors intheplay, 
"line 1-iew (K-er The Cuckoo's 
\e«f . written from a novel by 
Ken Ketey. 

Auditions wilt consist of a read- 
ing from the script. Scripts are 
available for students at the re- 
serve desk in the Library in K- 
liuUding. 

Previous experience u, nol nec- 
eusary in order to lalie part. 

Amateurs are welcome. 



Besides those who will play the 
roles there is also a need for 
those who make the play work, 
those who will play their part 
by operating the prop lighting, 
set design and costuming for the 
play- 
Mary Jo Willis Is Ihecoordinator 
in the Shidio Theatre. She is an 
instructor in speech and theatre 
al Harper College. M\ students 
on campus who wish to part- 
icipate in the auditions art el- 
igible. Opening night will be 
Friday, IJeiember 5. 



I $33,500,000 ~| 

UNCUIIMED SCHOLARSHIPS | 

0»ef m.SOO.OOO unriarmed scholarships, grants, aids, and I 

fellowsn.ps ranging from $50 to 110.000. Current list of these I 

sources reiearcbed and compiled as of Sepiember 5. 1975. . 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS | 

XO Allen Awenue. Portland. Maine 04103 , 

i.: I m enclosing $12.95 plus $1 00 for postage and handling. | 
(Check 0' money order — no cash, pleasa.l 

" »oy w.%r^ t" us* ifHuf tli«'t* C»'0 I 

5l««^t Ml out ■t.pfocif.at* bo>vi bnow I 



5n 



Cip.'tliD'i 0«l« r- 
Uonm/T»«f [_ 



InWbanh No 

Cftn I 

C*'4 We I 

Name 

Address 



PLEASE RUSH YOUR 

CURRENT LIST OF 

UNCLAIMED SCHOURSHiPS 

SOURCES TO; 



City 



State 
Mam* <w«anu piMM Md 9% saus ta«. 



Zip 



nmiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiii 



WORKERS NEEDED FOR REFERENDUM 

Saturday, September 27 

DRIVERS, POLL WATCHERS, CALLERS, BABY-SIHERS 
"Do something for yourself' - Work for the Referendum 

Sign up in the Student Activities Office, A336 



LEAVE YOUR NAME, ADDRESS, PHONE NUMBER 






September 22, 191 



VOTE YES 
Saturday, September 27 



YOUR SUPPORT 

OF THE HARPER REFERENDUM 

WILL PROVIDE THE FOLLOWING: 



Physical Education Building 



Theater Facilities 



Additional Classrooms New Career Programs 

Expanded Programs and Services 

More Education for your Community 



VOTE YES - 

DO SOMETHING FOR YOURSELF" 



If 



Polb open 12 noon - 7:00 p.m. 

(Sn PRKMCT MARS ON CAMPUS BUUiTM BOARDS) 



t«fnb«r 22, 1978 



'^HyRBINGER 



paa«9 



TOSS country team iOB rasmus 



OHtraced 2640 



■ Ikni placs rinisli 
Bfrti RMihal 
^rpv d f BWiJ d»lr ftrsi 
._jcaMitn> KMWlirfllMjnHMt 
■•on M Lak* CouMy W-M 
prtM ^plmwtfT ISiDMIort 
■ Uv srhsAiM Harper 
«t llllnot!! Vallo tn an 
llvrconfarencT int*« and 
ykm Couray a non coofvrenra 
•nt a( Ui« Hawks bun* 
uno Palatln* Hllla 

I But lUtiMUs VaUeyhadtodrop 

due to inMporutlan pro 
IriiiB. aallMy arrived after m* 
•rt ef dw iM*t •tiicii «•« 
^layad aMrly ■ ImU Dour ac 
rdlat 10 COM* Bob Nolan 
Inxn rtw Hmfkaaama hir 
|lt and aBMk Mo Uh- North 
■ral Coatmunttv OiUmt 
tfarane* (N4C) staiaiiacs 
lih • I O record 
|litoam>hllc ftoUlal brwwd 
I first ccwarlag the 4 7 mile 
ance in 2S M. eome 30 sec 
da akaMi of Ms Lake CouMy 
I who captured the next 



I Harper B John Mn ialBf ir i 
flMahMl nWi I 



lift reapeettvely. )<■"• '<""' 



iMciaids apart 

MsMfei^r. a treaMmeo rrom 
WhiMilW HUtl -Schooi rheckwJ 
m at »n and Borucki,. • r* 
ttjmii« •oftoimire. at 2626 

Hkiper'a Stero Erkfcaon,. al- 
to a sopiieHMtr*. «•■• savcnUi 
at »■». Lake Couitf iflol 
ftoMh and ntnUi. and Harper's 
rtenOa ra^n aiat Mke Una- 
mowutn. (MMwd a'teeeoMi Md 
IwrUUi 

croeck Bob Nolan mm eur- 

priMd' ai ho* gaod U»»Cmmy 
looked. -'runniiM uiaa«her llila 
oerly ts the aeasa) " 

He «ras alao pleasMt with hl» 
Hawks perfonnance. but saM 
thai Meaaiii«»r andBnruckl. two 
ruiwrrs. eiho kaw hMfted good 
tn practice. ■■»•»• been ttllaie- 
Ij and have mtssad some tram - 
ln« or they mtiM haw been 
there to challeqie Rellbal 
•Aid Nolan 

In tJie meantline Harper con 
tlBues to tune up In preparation 
for i(i« heed- to- head. cotfrome^ 
tton •im Triton on Tttendny. 
S«(>t»mber r» Trtton. co- 
ctamps tra the SBtyway Confer - 
•!«■* turn v«».r. Is «apec«ed to 
be ntrntm "Uh.* *>•'< Triton 
mM Harper moeed Iwo the N4C 
this vwr 



0ILENQ4R 



>\ CAMPUS 

-loiKlay Septeii*cr 22 - Gl»«»y» Knight ■«) The Pips 
with Labelle with play on campus TV through 
Friday September 26 from 9 iK) am to 9 (HI p m 

I'uesday. Sepleriibtr J.!, .i r.ina; i.-,.:.- 

on the violin and Aiidrt-Ji .s\» •• 

in P 205 
Vedneatlny. Septembirr 24 I .n 

on "Indian HeritaKf W i 



eptemt>er25 Thursdny. 
Veter«i» aCfice A 364 

Ihursday ^ 

p.m. A •' » 
r'rlday. ^' 

8 p.m Ir. 

BfHemtivr 27 H \ , i; i ; ■ ! 
Kleelwinft l-iirrruj $.; ;' 
3SS- 4970 



i.ris V >ui> Mcfcting nt noon 

-' .' -^vaim MMttng 12:34} 
Mivrr ariu Jwkho perform at 

';(.\^■'IK^.■S0NCiFEST7 pm 
[lersoo Ckmpus Ministry 



»FI CAMPl S 

■"riday, Svpli'iiibf r 2R. Kilv 
« p.m. jl St \larv * \ 
!*lr«t5 In !>•'- fi I :>• - 
"Damci 



.1 12. lurtain i 
;,day 7:30. Tlrk. 

ciii/ens. 82.7" 

Ihcr informat:^ 



Visi'hn 



:..) I'riiirif 



Cat on a H" 
Arllagton Park 
12 Photic 3S»2 b«t>0 
"Jesus ChrUl Sup«r»lar' luesdii 
until October 12. Sthubert Theatre, 22 VV. M 
{.hicngo. 



"The games girls play" 




I (ttmlK learned the truth 
»t)t(ut mv vciimttT sislet^ e» 
ir« nirricular <ictivitie« II 
r>«pp«;i»d durln« the three weeks 
tn July when Mom and Dad 
mm dwtty on a vacation, and 
I was left in rharge 

On." day tn dietr absence. 
r" \ -i^n-r. Chris, and I vufn in 
• • . . .'ig room *h«-n the l>»ck 
Jsio;- (Jv« ap«n and .iMonie 
(another sister) huntlwi the 
three step lendlnjt into th«' kit 
Chen 

Persptrstion was pourlnfi off 
her forehead Her clothes were 
dirty and her hair *«s In djs 
array The lotik on her face 
said something was wroog 

■■Bob. ■■ she said, '■do we 
have anvthins to drink'' ' 

"I think we have a bottle of 
RCleft 

Is that all'' she yelled her 
cheat burled in the refri«eraior 
Don t looli at me You and 
Kim helped polish alt the rest 
when you made pcpcom and 
watched the in .W movie last 
night 

The door to tht- rt'frjgerator 
slannaed shut 

I offered sn alternative 
'You can make some Kool- 
hUl 

■• m. Bob. will you'' ' she 
erted "I haw to fian« up 
Kims clothes' .*<? .started 
to hack pedal down the hallway 
Shf left them Isylii «ll owr 
the rnom after church 

■ WTafs the rush'' Torla> s 
: .-■sijai are you having 

'i,i sh»r > filed (rom the 
(ilher end of the house. ' and 
will ■. ou make that Kool-Aid 



la ihai iiaai of mine Is 
comlnit over here 

I beam to wonder VVha! 
gang'' But those thoughi- 
iluiclily flrtven out of in. 
by the sounds of Joatini>- ^ 
stereo ami the varuain 

JVACIJI'M' Is Betty Ford 
ccxninR^i 

SuddenSv a hicycle screeched 

■ .»k lea ™* about 

■i.er in the process 

. ,. „,..,. ■ .. '.tie sink and p««r • 
fd out ihf window that overlooks 
the driveway 



in waltzed Kim I could make 
out two or three Eirls behind her 
on the landing 

Hi H<ih did Jnanrie find 
attything 10 drink'' Kim asked 
with a smile 

'That .s a silly question You 
know you finished the RC off 
last ni«ht 

She looked embarrassed So 
I decided to fornel bawling her 
out 

.Inamie is in the bedroom 
straightening it up." I said 
Whv dont you lake your 
friends in there''' 

Kim proce€»ded to lead the 
girls down the hall One at a 
time iheypassedby Imadeeye 
contact with each one 

Who are these girls' I won 
dert-d. but kept silent The only 
one I knew for sure was my 
cousin. Debbie She was about 
the second or third one through 
These girls were no different 
than my sisters as l»r as being 
sweaty dirty and having their 
clothes in disarray Except 
maybe a few were taller and 
heavier or shorter and lighter 
As I finished stirring the 
Kool Aid I began to think 

■ ■ What could mv sisters be up 
to'' 

Ma\t» I was iunipy because 
I hail seen a gangster movie 
a couple of nights earlier Or 
maybe Iwcause these three 
weeks had turned into anetemi- 
IV 1 wist«-d I had a nickel for 
t-vendav vthenit rainedandthey 
couldn t go outside or to the pool 
or to play at the park and were 
confined indoors 

Which made roe wonder why 
1,11 such July day all these kids 
wanted to be inside ■" 

Maybe they were up to some - 
thing' 

1 walked down the hall and 
'■••arrl one of the girls talking 
. ;nded like .lane Fonda 
.vas protwbly the neigh 
.1.11 I. kid. Sharon 

She said. Ok. here s what 
viiu do Kim You slide out to 
the side and hit anyone coming 



from my tilind sid» If anyone 
gets by >ou just yell and we'll 
go tf> \rxi as a safety valve 

No'A Joannie,' she continu- 
ed (She was obviously the 
leader I You re our secret 
weapon Cio down 10 and do an 
H,5 Ok? This is our bread - 
and butter plan If this fails 
we re all gonna be awfully em- 
bnrmssed (Hmmm what 
could this be') And Sharon 
went on we're gonna set this 
up so that there 11 be no way 
they 11 be able to stop us This 
is for all the marbles If It 
works we 11 all be able to sit 
back and laugji at the Mount 
Prospect State Bank for a long 
lime (Oh no not a bank 
robbeiy') 1 rushed into the 
room to find everyone gaUtered 
• round the bed In U>e ceiker 
of the king sired matlrsss was 
one «f those electric football 
games hut without the 'juice" 
on 

The imle sweethearts had 
been diagramming football 

Ah how many want Kool- 
Aid' 1 asked As I counted 
the dirty hands of those who 
wanted refreshments, 1 re- 
membered Joannie saying 
something about their "up- 
coming season 

Hut up to this point in their 
lives to my knowledge, they had 
only played basketball atid soft- 
ball So I probably wasn't 
paving thai close attention, 
llBuring it wouldn t be for a 
few months anyway Only now 
do I vaguely recall something 
about the rivalieatn being spon- 
sored by the Mount Prospect 
State Bank 

I walked out of their room, 
wiping the nervousperspiration 
off mv hands and onto my pants 
1 felt' a little stupid but, more 
than that, puzzled 

.lust think I saidoulloud 
lo myself, if the girls are 
taking up football with pads and 
cleats and all ran their ad- 
ventures with hockey pucks and^ 
broken teeth be farbehlnd''" 



WHCM Names Staff 



\s I began to siir the mw 
. .It-;'. ..W.1V was filling upwith 
two three 
jnd then I 'o?;! 


Ihr Nevi iiCM finalUmade 
It (Kit Ihev wouldn t have done 
11 wiihcHit .lohn DiCanio their 


UM 1 I! led to talk t.. ' ■' 


. '-hnician 


over the music 
.,r... ,. '-.. ,i)! ihesegi! :, 

you don t 
harelv «u 


The staff incliuk's Slatlon 

M.in,!.;. r i'l.' ' i;ram 
I'lir..!-.!' I.," ;-•■<■'. 
- raliim-. r. 




rtor .1 .1 


• ..irk door Clew ooeD and 


. . ,; . ■.:;]it"Mincer, dv ^ ■ 

I nliirtunatilv Iheydonlhave 



a ne«sd«[»rtment set up yet, 
If youcanhelppleasegoandsee 
them 

Their request times are 
even ila\' 12 :; Although some 
D.I s will ask for r>-quesLs dur- 
irij; tiieir show 

Ih.- I'tiiirif extension is Ext, 

" on the inlercampus phone 

-tern for requests 

ilC'M is located next to stu- 
dent activities in Rm A.'i39 



TENNIS 



(root, from page 10) 



(••am 



nuiav 



naleii 



Vllhough this was a suhslan 
iial »1clory (or the Hawks 
* MCh Martha Bolt said. "Weri 
not playing up lo our polenlial 



We're better as a 
bui »e still have lo 

'....1...V ■■ 

im member 

..! rcrmpeti- 

■..,1 but 

,,.. .hla-r n! 

.!e Wiien 

.ull be aiile 

holl said 'Moser 

: [ Will iinow when 

.ining the team 



Moser had never played tennis. 
Boll said that this is what 



all about, giving a 
.lire to compete 
learn has diree 
ii|..:s this month, 
iia\ ,s<:.piember 24. the 
so to DuPage That 
Friday ihe\ play a(pin-Sl Kish- 
waukff on the home court at 
'. oil rhe Cleo Tanner In- 
Miatuinal is at North Central 
Communiiv f ollege on Satur- 
day the '.'Tth at s 'in ., m 



aihl. 



iiilif! 

\V..,ln 

Hawks 



SaptMntor 22, 191 



.» "R47BINGER 

Ram rush blitzes shaky Hawk offense 14-7 




Plioto by Jofen Korn 
QMrtsrtack !)■«« Patterson lolts • pass over two on- 
comliic Wrigbi defendsr^. The Hawks lost tkeir opciMr. 
14-7 

Golfers sweep two 



By Jim JeaklBs 

Faced with a stingy WriRhl 
tiefensp armed with a shaky 
offense and stunR bv a few 
bad breaks and mistakes, the 
Harper Hawks found them 
selves outmatched by the Kams 
14 7 In their seasofi opener 
at CTiicaijo s Hanson Stadium 

Except for otie play that cost 
them dearly, the Hawk defense 
was solid and kept Harper in the 
name until the end But the of- 
fense was able to total only 49 
yards and scored its lone touch 
down becairae the Rams were 
charitable The ground game 
netted minus seven yards in .11 
plays for the eveninM. as quar- 
terback Dave Patterson and 
ruiminK backs Tom Bullen and 
Jim Stump continuously wer« 
ground into the artificial turf 
under the charge of Wright s 
eight man defensive line They 
were blitzing on 6«Xt of the 
plays, said Patterson, 'they 
did it a tot on first down We 
ei peeled they would do it some, 
but na« as much as they did ' 

The blitz was fast, effective 
atid didn't leave Panerson with 
much time for setting upto pass 

Against the blitz ' he said 
■you can either run wide or go 
badt a couple of steps and throw 
short - but I couldn t They in 
tercepted it when I did In the 
end he managed to complete 
eight of 2S for 56 yards anl he 
was intercepted four times 

Riuinlng wide dldnt work 
•ilh«r, because the backfleld 
didn't possess the speed to make 
It worthwhile Thetr blitz was 



Bt Jla 



Living up to Its adraaet Mil- 
lim »» powoUally on* ol Hfer 
pvr's b«ai §aU HaaM avar. tlit 
Harpar Hawks iwaptaaMtUiatr 
opposiilnn in tlMrflr»lt«r«ina«l« 
o( the now seaaoo 

hi oalng only two ol the (our 
raninlac atarters from last 
|«ar fa Urn victories, coach 
Rmar BacliioM gava ainpla 
vroaf that Ma adMad la aa daap 
aa It i* lalaMad Daw Pfelaai. 
MUia PIRoa. Cava SMIMaatf Jin 
Ardan aU nada flaalv dabiila 
«Hla KavlR Baklna am) Tom 
McBnaraey pickad up what re 
Uity laii oft laai Ian 

Tha itnkaiaraaiarMtlttiaata- 
aatkooly a law day* dterHeeJi'- 
t«M kad madt hla final cut frtxn 
iha aaa who triad out On Sep 
tanbar 12 theyiravclladtoHob 
Roy Country Oub whar* Oiay 
otMplayad Kaakakiw and OiktiM' 
laatrtaaviiarntaat ThaHawka 
akai a tour playar l« kola tmal 
ot am. KaakAae tma 333 and 
OafcMi 33e Each laam Maned 
n«« pteyars hut only iha top 
laar acoraa wart cmmtad M'tka' 
taam i'^mU 

Ea* biB aad McEnamay 'lad 
avary:9a> alaa wflkacarwaaf n. 
^Maall SUM 74. aad SdUn imi 
rtnor bMk had 7ft ■ KallkLlp 
i«ii nf Kitnkafeea waa MM baal 
followad by OafeiMi*a 
.. .^«' wtih a 7S. Kan- 
kakee's Stava Ortai'an had a 
T*. but awaryad* alw aHot tn 
tka algMlaa w |IM HaiiMir a 
Mt nirgbi la Aa ftal UMato 



TUn^ war* a Ml ckiaar on 
flaniiaiidnit IS. w'hen Harper 
badiad nitnola ValWy m their 
fir«t home meet at Palatine 
'ourse It was also 
: five North Central 
Community Collaia C«ifer«iic« 
(N4C') coMaata (or iba M|uad 
iMa aaaaon Tha Hawkattolah- 
Ml Willi a 309-316 ediB. 

Nalsoi tired a 74 to lead the 
pack. Fitlon and Arden both had 
7«'», Eaktns shot 79 and Mc 
Bnernay tallied anM) lUtnois 
Valley waa ted by Mike Ourain. 
who Stlol a 77 

Rectaotd was salislted with 
his team's ahowiofls.vapcclaUy 
win ihe triangular "I was 
a little aaUa^nn' with the ■ecood 
meet ihoutfi. ' heatlowed '.10» 
Is a very respectable score. 
but I think we should be able to 
900 at Palatine Hills 
It Is a difficult 



A* lar aa the starting five Is 

eoacernad, Bacttold revta.led 
(hat oaly Nirlaaii apfieara to be 
• tixliira' In Iht lUwup' at tMs 
The raat are sdll up (or 
a akllied batch of 

Harper will boat Joliet at 
Palatine Hills on Tuesday. Sep- 
tember 23 in their next meet 
The action will slart at I 30 
p. in 'l"h»' i-nurse Is located 
at S; rthwesi High 

way ..ii>y. Seplemtwr 

a. the Hawk.t will Ml Ibe road 
lor a aiaat with Rock Valley 
Boib cantaata are with N4C 
opiMaia'ika' 



something we couldn t counter 
act ' said head coach John Eli 
asik 

Harper s offensive linedidn t 
assert itself too well in trying; 
to hold off the heavy rush It 
was probably the most obvious 
flaw in the Hawks game Of- 
fensive tackle Jim Glueckert 
txplained that this was the 
first game that we were to- 
gether as a unit We weren t 
used to each ottier and didn t 
pull together mentally atid phy- 
sically li lakes time, but we re 
gftlins Lietlcr 

In spiti- <,if all their trials 
with the Ham blitz things went 
well enough throujtfiout most of 
the first half Harper didn t 
get anyw'here when they had the 
hall, but then again neither did 
Wright Not until there were 
LI seconds left 

At that point, the Hamsscor 
ed on what Eliasik termed the 
weirdest play Ive ever seen ' 
With a first down on his team's 
16 yard line. Ram John Ferlito 
fumbled the ball at the line of 
scrimmage, where it bounced 
around for a few seconds be- 
fore halfback Don Strasser 
picked it up and scampered the 
H4 yard distance unmolested for 
a louchdown Chuck Janus kick 
gave Wright a 7-0 lead 

Wright received another 
golden opportunity in the third 
quarter Patterson fumbled as 
he was hit when he cocked his 
arm to throw This gave the 
Rams the ball on the Hawks' 
38 and tailback Dave Dallas 
took it in from the ,1i) two 
plays later Janus l<ick made 
it U-() with 4 5K left in the 



period 

The Rams let Harper bal 
into conlentior in the fouif 
when punier Mark Allen bd 
bled the snap as he tried 
kick from deep in his lerij 
lory D<;fensive end Joe l.an 
naiied Allen on the two. bull 
took the Hawks four plays bl 
tore Panerson rammed in fl 
the score behind right gual 
Jerry Parker Patterson kicl 
ed die extra point to makef 
14 7 with 10 01 left 

After that, the Hawks gotl 
chance to tie it up when th| 
recoven^d a Wrighl fumble 
the 29 but i^atterson threw I 
final init'rception to seal 
teams late Dallas wound 
as die game s leading rush| 
with 112 yards 

Eliasik will be looking fod 
better all-around effort frq 
his troops on Thursday. Sel 
lember 25. when they travel f 
Kemsedy King The game' 
start at 7:30 pm 



APOLOGIES TO OCR 
SPORTS READERS 
Our printer switched copy I 
on two sports stories last J 
week. As a result, the gulfl 
story was undrrufootballl 
headline and photo, and I 
the football story was un-f 
der a golf headline and| 
photo. 

We regrei the fact that you | 
were inconvenienced. 



Tennis team keeps winning 



By Bctb Kraaaa 

Harper squeaked lhrou#i ■ 
trlaqpilar meet with Waubonaee 
and niinois Valley Thursday 
September It. by taking the 
stinles matchds. Harper 9 
Illinois Valley M. while Wau 
bonsee forfeited the fifth and 
siiUi stngles to wind up their 
play with one point 

In the doubles competition 
Ibe Hawks did considerably bet 
ler by running up a score of 
six points. Illinois Valley with 
two and Wauboosee with one 
In the third doubles match Wau- 
bonaee defaulted due to lack 
of players They also default - 
ted in the first doubles match 
because of an injury Because 
this was a triangular match the 
teams played a ten game pro 
set 

On Tuesday. September 16 the 
Hawks went up aiplnst the not 
loo lou(gi Joliet Wolves on the 
hom«' rouns 

It waa a clean sweep ia Ac 
aiiWies wilk Soe Kelly, slate 
aiiWies rbamp. defeating Diane 
Vidmar. 8-2 6-2 with some ex- 
cellent groand strokes Catky 
Aldana heal her opponent 6-3. 
S-2 Aolla Jay was also a win- 
ner 6 3. «-4 while Pam Ed 
wards kaocked oat Cheryl Met- 
Iger «-l. 6-2. Colleen May 
aard destroyed klarsha Ka- 
psch 6-0. 6-3 

Maggie McCormack ol the 
Hawks an] Karen Storey of Jo - 
llet played a very cautious and 
lengthy match ll lasted 2 hours 
atil 1() minutes wtlh McCormack 
the winner 6 2. 3 6. 6 4 Due 
to the lenmb a( the match sub- 



siumiirc; were made in dou- off af^inst Jan Kale and Ma; 



blt'.s pldv »ith Pam Edwards 
substituting for McCormack and 
Kim Tribble substltuling for 
Stcrey 

in the doubles play Dianne 
D»" Witt and Amy Redeen faced 



sha Kapsch defeating tliemwii 
Redeen's serve and DeWiit] 
net play 6-1. 6-2 

Karen Peters and Edwar 

(Tam to page 




Plioto by Lee Hartma 
Cathy Aldana hammers a hard overhead voUey In a recent 
matcli. The tennis team remains andefealed. 



M -1^ 



rH/IRBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



/ol. 10, No. 6 



September 29, 1976 




It's apple picking time 



Photo by Jobn Korn 



( aih\ ( arroll 



[Indian summer is uround the 

but tor me ii hrmgs tark 
nd memories rWj \.m re 
ember jumpinu in piles o( 
tshly raked leaves' Did 
ever pick apples of ycxir 
^ry own and from anorcharrl 
then turn them into carmtl 
- ' ' MKhts on mora s kit 

'^ ' flash report is in 

s appiv pickinK itmt- annin 
Northern Illinois and nc 
^rdlng to area growers were 
for a delicious and plemi 
I crop 
I Apple picklnn has been go 
on for about two or three 



weeks am* In some ordurds, 
■ad Is bouad locoatlcuethrough 

October. With fresh producf 
prtos as high as ihe> are. 
not only Is tricking jemr tMn 
apples a bushel full of fun. bat 
it makes sense, too At 13 to 
ZO ceiUa a pound, nr S5 lo 
S7.B6 a bushel, vuu can t go 
wrong getting the whole family 
together for a day of purr fun 
at one ol Ibe loeal orrhards 

Dick Breoden. owner of Wau 
conda Orchards and managt-r 
"f XHrtht-rn Illinois Apple 
firim.-rs A.swx-iattnn >-Tpr'rt«i'i 
produce atxiut 21 
on his orchards ,1 
son 

Bui atws with tiw rhariKin^ 
iim>'s another tradition is on 



the way out Dick says that this 

Near his orchards are going to 
l:siri()ute 20 pound pla.stlcbags 
ID picki.r.- in-i..i,d of the half 
Iwshc: ■ ;irevious sea- 

sons , pickers can 

put all tiitir apples in one bag 
not to mention the fact that ap 
pies In '•'^^'•'- >",tei cango right 
int" " itor. and bags 

'■"'■ '^ compared to 

. targed for bushel 
'.ear 
■«' Kt-i 'in your Jeans, swea' 
shins and tennis shoe ■ n.. 
platforms please, and head on 
'UI to the nrch.irds. It \ou 
!"n I lik<» crin>ds, ir> it ..n a 
»eekda\ IVrsonallv siieakinK. 
half the fun is in mingling with 
the varieli of people viiure 



bound lo find on an "apple 
pick." 

Now for the details-- let s 
see just how much vou know 
about apples Some of the old 
favorites are Red Delicious. 
n sweet and juicy apple avail - 
atilf from September on And 
w can t forget GoldenDelicious 
another sweet n' juicy one It 
too is available from September 
on .lorei tha ns are a ref resWng- 
I'l ' iri ,:ir)riej>i'nf>rally available 
I rem October on We also have 
iht K(/me Beauty, not tobecon- 
lu#d » iih Sophia Loren, avail - 
.'f> -• !rom ("iciober on And last 
I'lit rr.i leas! I n mention the Ml- 
Inmsr. a goal >nac-km»!or bak 
irig ipple avaiUljle from s<'p- 
(■■mUT on 



Where do we go' you say 
For starters try WaucondaOr 
chards at Bonner. Fairfield atKl 
Gossel Roads, one mile north- 
east of Wauconda Picking has 
already begun Apples are 19 
cents a pound M 80 a 20 pound 
bag and S7 60 a forty pourxl bag 
Pickers can bring their own 
bushels if they like Wauccnda 
Orchards is open from 1000 
a m 10 .5 iK) p m daily 

Quig s Orchard of Mundelein 
at Ris s.f and 611 is another 
place to tr\ Apples are 17 
cents ;i pound, and they are 
open daily from 9 00am 10 
6 00 p m 

Bell s one of my old favorites. 

(Turn to page C) 



iS^ 



page 2 

'Something 

has gone wrong' 

By Marie Kelly 

When two assasainitioa attempts are made upon the 
President o( the United Stales within an eighteen day 
period it causes everyone to pause and reflect on the 
state of our society 

We have been through the assassination o( one Pre- 
sident and the resignations of a Vice-President and 
President under less than honorable circumstances - - 
all experiences traimatic to the people of our nation 

Two wonten. l.ynette Fromme. 26. and Sara Jane 
Moore. 47. both allegedly attempted to Mre a gun at 
the President of the United Stales. Never before has 
a woman attempted to assassinate a President in the 
United States Now. two women, acting independently. 
hav<> done so within eighteen days 

Both were from the fringe element at our society. 
Both were known for tbeir extreme radical behavior 
and associations. Both were known to the security forces 
of the foveraawM. 

The question swfaces: why were these women not 
under surveillance when the President was appearing 
In their area? 

There was a drastic failure of security which occurred 
in the last episode involving Moore, when, on Sunday 
San Francisco police brought her in for illegally carrying 
a 44 caliber pistol and the Secret Service later questioned 
her as a passible threat to the President 

Sunday evening Moore was released because her gun 
was not loaded and. in San Francisco, there was no reason 
to hold her or charge her with breaking any law 

How aecure is the PresideiN when his Secret Sertlce 
dacMes that Moore does not warrant surveillance? Their 
dTlaloB warrants the question: How do Ibey decide who 
is accessary lo put under surveillance'' Is (heir problem 
oae of numbers? Not having enough agents lo cover 
the number of tlios*- needing surveillance? Or is it an 
error in their judgement of who are the most dangerous 
threats to the President's safety? 

How Inftnllesimal a number are those people who 
want to destroy everything that s best about America '• 
Are there 50,000 or so on the Secret Service dangerous 
list, and are they concentrated in certain areas of the 
country^ 

President Ford's decision to continue on his tour 
to Chicago under these circumstances is based upon 
the principle that if he falls to do .so. he becomes a 
prisoner In the office of President, shut off from being 
among the people And all Presidents following Ford 
would be placed in the same position by his action 

It is a life risk that goes with the Job of President , 
and that fact was vividly put before oar eyes twice, 
■••■oil and logic don't enter into any consideration. 
•Iiaa the fringes of our society enlarge, and the Pre- 
sideat's life risk becomes greater. 

The uneasiness at having President Ford in our midst 
on his visit to Chicago, after the two proceeding events, 
will have everyone praying for his safety; and breathing 
a sigh of relief when he leaves When here, the President 
should at least be kept out of gunfire range by his 
Secret Service 

Putting Jaws on a handgun bill would save some lives, 
and might have k«pt (he guns out of the hands of Fromme 
and Moore, bd the toul illegality and irrationality 
of the act of attempted assassination suggests that they 
would have been in Illegal possission' of guns even 
under these circumstances 

"If we can't have the opportunity of talking with one 
another, seeing one another, shaking hands with one 
another, something has gone wrong In our soclely," 
President Ford said last Monday ni^t. 



"HAUBNGeR 



September 29, 197! 



Respect for Life week 



The Illinois Right tn I if*- 
Commillce will :■. 
fourth annual March i 
up State Street on Sunday 
October 5. 1975 at 2 p m 
and the Revival for l.ile 
program will Immediately 
follow the march at the Clii 
cago Civic Center 

Joining Gov Daniel A 
Walker, who proclaimedRe- 



srjf><'i I if>> Week forthe.'^lalt' 
il .1 R 52 which 
'(h H<xjs*'s of thf 
lllinui.s l.egislaturp to th*- 
Kt'Specl l.iff cause, and the 
proclamation issued by 
Mayor Richard J Daley.de 
dicating the i-ity of Chicago 
to ihi.s vital issue are the 
proclamations written by the 
mayors uf over 250 towns 
and villagi's in Illinois 





Skofi Mem, 


o 


Guess what' Well. I've made it back into college Im 


taking Chemistry and College Aljebra. and they re i>n^it\ 




liard. but my Guitar cours<^ is fairly simple TTw rest of 




the lime 1 still work at the gas station 




The other day I had a lot of fur, I took two Cl.EP tests 




That's not a serial disease, but it's a couple of tests that 



o 



o 



give you credit hours instead o' taking the course Wt^ll 
I passed both tests, ijnd got a seiiester of credit hours, bill 
the conditions were ridiculous 

1 was sneezing my eyes wen watering, and my nose was 
ruming so much that I almost vol led the "j.>i sheet 

'Eau de cesspool" filled the air. and there were M of us 
In a small room, smelling that and each other 

On lop of tliat. the college radio station, the only PA system 
with call letters in the world, was so loud that ihroujjh two 
walls. I cauM sing along 

Well. I have to gel back and study my math, so I'll see 
you later Love. Marty 



Prenatal adoptioii»a ii«w way 



By Marie Kelly 

In a quiel suburban town 
a woman who is unable to 
conceive a child of her own 
is waiting for a donor who 
is three to four days preg- 
nant, and who will be hos- 
pitalized to have her fall- 
opian tubes tied 

A doctor is prepared to 
remove a fertilizetl egg and 
insert the embryo into the 
uterine cavity of the recip 
lent Both the fIoiX)r and the 
recipient will have to tx' 
in phase with regard to men - 
-strual cycles 

The participants all con- 
sider this as a ,sort of "pre 
natal adoption' in which the 
recipient and donor will 
never meet or know /Jich 
other's identity. The donor 
gives up all rights to the 
baby, and (he recipient signs 
papers acknowledging the 
whole thing iruiy not work. 

The child will have the 
genetic makeup of the donor 
parents 

[| isihi'hfhffdf Or Wayne 
Decker, executive director 
(if the New Y(;rk Fertility 
Restsarch Foundation who 
will perform the transplant. 
that if damage occurs to 
the embryo the body of the 
recipient will reject it 
through spontaneous abort 
ion 

Decker thinks eventually 
ue should be able lo freeze 
human embryos for future 
transplants. 

The actual transplant has 
been delayed because of the 
National Institute of Health s 
not sending tiie medical and 
ethical guidelines it pro 
mised la.st Noveml)er if not 
received. D«:'cker is pre 
pared to use a hosoilal which 



does not rely on N I H 
grants 

All this brings to mind 
women's insisting on being 
in complete control of their 
bodies, as women's liber- 
ation so clearly states. For 
this is the 'surrogate' 
mother of the future. The 



woman who would carry an 
deliver the child of another - 
and then, as legally pre-l 
arranged, relinquish tha 
child to the source motherj 
who may have been workin 
continuously inher job. whild 
the surrogate mother, bjl 
choice, carried the child! 



^ «H>1RBINGER iS 



Murle Kelly 

. Bob Rasmus 

Jo.^nn Smjl«v 

Jim Jenkins 

< ,illi> CiirniM 

.iiftn hMtn 

1 1-.- Hiir-imaa 

Roberta Mpll/er 

Brian Fleck 



Aiilnii I diiiir In-chlrf 
Managing Kdiior 

News FJdJIor 

.Sports Kdllor 

Aiiuiiv Editor 

Pholo Rdilor 

Assisiant Phulo Editor 

t i'P\ Kdllor 

Business Manager ■ ■ 

Adterllsliif: Tom ttaarihan. MIcKelle Vox 
Slatt 

Writers l.arr» Fljnn- Robert Oliver. Joe Alesl. Kim 
Folilk. Beth Krayse. Kaiky Kowalciyk. Dennis 
Harklns. Mark Malev. I'eler BorcKek I.arry 
Kepodahl. Mart Ann Adolph, OJinn Lamer. 
Marl» Masters Mirhc-ll'' Fnn K^ih. Carlin 
Heidi John'.rin. Slew M< l.iiUKhlin, Sue Freelaod 

Phutojiraphers Zenon l.>'.>k. Kd Weir. Dave Swain, 
Turn Mack. Jell I'arrish, Robert Oliver. Mark 
Haile\. Nell Hlngorani. I>ou|I Carnphell 

Cartoonists. Tom Hanrahan 

Make up Larry Nepodahl 

Proofreader 

Office Manager: Paul Altaood 

Typist Stiiela ''iclieo 

Distribution 



I'hcuIiv Advisor 



Ms Anne Riidgers 



I ht HARBINGKR i» the •ludenl publilaUon (or she H«ri>er Col 
ie^e campus community, jmhUsiied weekly eKcepi djrin« holid.i 
and final caams Ail ttpinnin.- txpresstd are tnose of tht- wr ■ 
and mil nccesiarily thusr of thv toUege. it* admirustration, Iji.,, 
t.v or ■.rudeni body. 

.Vrtifle-s rtiid dds fi>r pubikiibtin mU5l be in by rueaday. 4 p m. 
pri( r to Monday'* publicition F,>r advertlslrai rate*, call or write ^ 
HAKBIN'GKR. William Katney Hiirpvr C.illeite. AJaor»)uin and 
Koselle Koads. Palatine. Ill S(Klt)7 I'honv .'i«7 .'Slion. Kit. 461 

i 



I 



Scptainlwr 29. 1976 



«H>«BINGER 



page 3 



NEWS SPECTRUM 

Will faculty be unionized — or remain free? 



By Mark Malev 

Oci(*«r 6 may t» ■ npd letter 
I dav lor teachers at Harper Col 

By UMn a rinal decision will 
I be r — diad aa to whether or 
I not ttie faculty wishes to join a 
1 uirion or remain indepeixtent 
las It has since the college first 
I opened In l<)67 

Prcvenlly. Ike tear hen »rm 
I repre<)en<ed by ■ Fai-iilt> Sen- 
late, which I*, the nexniiaiinag 
I unit between them and the Board 
lot Tru<tlees Howe\er. Seaale 
Ipreiiidenl David Macaulay feels 
llhal maay iearberH are dl*- 
JireH.ted mrr the Senate's lack 
lof power and look Knrards a 
luninn as a mnre larcefal means 
lof bargalniiyi. 

Moat facullv mt-mtHTs have 
very little lonftilenri* in ihe 
■Senate II ^wmf that man> nf 
phe recomtncndaliiins made by 
^1 arc Ignored by the i)<»an] of 
MS. and it appears to it 
fol of faculty niemhers that it is 
Very ineffective Maraul^v 



l>r<i(>anents of anionl/allon 
■believe that a union would pro 
■ vide the teachers with not onlv 
la belter nieaa» of draw inn up a 
Icoalrad. but also would 0ve 
llben more sM<t in the varlaaa 
Ipromotlon.s which occar. aa- 
laaally on the facally. 

As It stands now the Faculty 
Senaif m.ilsis recommendaltcms 
on »hii 11 i.tls »!>■ nmsl quail- 
Jfied [or ddvancaineni to Uie 
|IVMrd of Tn mwa Mch yaar 
However accorillilg to Mac 
'he boarddependsalmnst 
vely on the administra 
advice aiKl It s deeisiona 
lly agree with ifie sug 
jieatlona of Harper PreBldeix 
ert I.ahli aid nol the Fa 
^ullv Senate 

Another rule a lot nf teacher* 
ivnuld like to seechanKedlHihat 
\>f the rank quotas ni»w used by 
Ike college Harper p<ilic> is 
Vei ap so that there are only 
certain number of Profes - 
ior«i. .Assistant Professors and 
\saortate Professors at any uae 
llnM 

The percentli* of thdaa lilies 



distrit" '- 'ins iMislcally 

the sarr r re^rdless 

of how iiuiiiv o-tiiiKTsare quail 
tied lor advaneetnetit 

Therefore only a certain 
niimher of (.rommioas are al 
k»we<i each year That number 
dc^pends on how many teachers 
retire, transfer, orotherslmi 
liar occurances 

Naturallv with a limited 
amiHim of openinits available 
teachers are likely to become 
very competitive in order to 
make advancemenlK 

"It's not unusual to see sev- 
eral teachers competlniiforone 
position." Macaulay said 
"There's a lot nf faculty mem- 
hers who believe that the quota 
svsiem should he chanited or 
eliminated ~ 

Despite these and oth«"r is 
sues which teacht'rs are con 
cerned about there remains 
much skepticism iiver union! 

.ichers wanilojoin 

.1 . lulaypotnledoul 

M.jn> .ir.' satisfied with the 

*ay the current situation is and 
fffi tiitit uniorajiatJon is loo 
miM-'t 111 » militant move 
IlU'N r«' iinrcriain astowhether 
iruortN an' worth the irouhh' 

One issue that the opponents 
of the union are concerned with 
Is dues Hack faculty member 
•111 he asked to pay approxi 
malely tl.'io annually, and some 
are quesiiiaiing whether they're 
receiving emnigk services for 
iheir nHmey. 

Many teachers are aliioafmid 
that lotnlng a union wilt take 
away their imtependence A 
union which spreads over the 
state or the country will oh 
vioaisly ham .some guidelines 
or reRuIations il II warn all 
chapters to (allow 

iRion officials who hate 
spoken to the teachers assured 
them that Harper would be run 
locallv and the faculty would 
make alt decisions for itself. 
himevrr Instructors siill hav<- 
ihi-ir rioubls. 

lYciiaitly the most impuriaiii 
tsai* Mtmm file inaclieTs is 
wtiMher or no* tlwy w»M to take 
part in ananMng •« polfllcal as 
a uniim 



The word union tirinns with 
II a reeling of uneasiness among 

the administration and Hoard of 
rrusicvs !f ihf leachiTs vote 
l.i uniuni7.t- Ilr l.ahti andothe r 
adminisirrttnrs art- aware that a 
strike fiy Harper teachers wduid 
hecome a very realistic tear 
.Althou)8h the faculty would 
like in see 1 mprovements made 
most of Ihf m have little desirt* 
to lei r.:-laiion-ships betweeii 
them and the admini.stratlon 
t>ecomr more repugnant than 
I hey alreach are 

The decision to unionize de- 
pends on whai the teachers be- 
lieve is more important Bet- 
ter working conditiors or a less 
conflicting dss«iciatir>n with the 
srhiMti adminisiralion 

I do ncH think Ihat teachers 
iI Harper College want to 
strike Macau lay said They 
helleve Ihat any siluation cantje 
settled by confering with the 
Hoard of TniOees However 
if the teachers decide lo join a 
union they may strike it the 
tioard refuses to accept and 
a.ssociate with the union as a 
Ipargaining unil forihetaculty 

There are two major unions 
who are asking Harper teachers 
lo join Ihem. Ihe American Ted- 
eraiion of Teachers (AFTi and 
the Illinois Fducation Associa- 
tion (IF A I Macaulay termed the 
AFT as the more "militant " 
of the two He said Ihe AFT was 
Ike mdon which is least besltcnt 
l» rati for a strike. 

The 11 A -r ih.. i.ciu.r hand 
is mor. il more 

politic. i; IS the 

largest cducauunal anion in the 
slate made up of mostly ele 
nit-ntarv and secondary school 
!• ,icfK>n> Only recently has 
th^■ lE.A accepted colleges into 
lis tjnion 

Also interesled in Harper 
r..lU'((e IS the Americar \- 
-^ociation of I'niversitv t 
-^ors it small and w'«»aK .■ . 
''uh IS tvchisivelv torcol- 
• ■«•■- dtnl liriiversiiii-s 

U Harper teachers decide to 
amoni/e onOcloher t>. therewill 
be another vote lo find out which 
union will represent them. 
Macaulay said if the teachers 




David Macaulay, Faculty Senate President. 
Jeff Parrlsh) 



<Photo by 



illin a union 'Ibe first step 
will be to go the Bi>ard of 
Trustees for recognition of Ihe 
union as the bargaining unit for 
Ihe faculty." 

If unionization occurs the 
I-'aculty .Senate will not dis 
band but will instead contin 
lie lo function liv making more 
''du<"aUonai (iecisions insli-arl 
of fiscal (lei'tsjons 

The om.' thing ihat Wi- ,i?> 
solutely 'lo nol wanl to haw i^ 
■•ompeliiion Iwiwi-enihe I acultv 
• iiate and a union Macaulay 
lid Tht? most important 

factor IS Itiat there is unity 
amonK all leachers no matter 
«■'• ■ ■"■ ■ ■■ ■•ms U.S 

..il what Ihefaojlly 
;■ < ^illege wants is a 
miiri' powerful voice in the 
flt-cisiorc; made by the admin 



isiration and the Board of 

Trusifcs 

Macaulay savs Many fa- 
culty members believe that the 
faculty does noi iruely have a 
voice in Ihe running of the col- 
lege 

Faculty recommendations on 
imporiani issu«?s areseemii^ly 
laruirt-ii bv ihe administration 
It is foarod that the Board of 
irustro-- di*» s not receive sut- 
li. i.ni iiipiii I' mm the faculty." 

It s otivious that the faculty 
Wiints more say in the operation 
ol ihi- I'olloKe The major issue 
than IS how many of them are 
willing to rock the boatt)etween 
Ihem and the administration in 
order loachievetheirtalr share 
of the decision making 

Thais il choice i-mly the 
teachers Iheniselves can make 



Mitzi A ndelman . . . */ did it my way^ 






iMiul AadglMaa coordlaator of tfea dilU development 
1 profraai (Pkoio by John Kora) 



By Bob Rasmiis 

Mit.'i .Anrtolman calls her- 
—'V \ !u.t:ii vear veteran 
'il early rhil<lh.KXl education ' 
"'i was." she says, "a nur- 
sery school teacher and akin 
dergarten teacher for inany 
years And now I'm getting my 
doctorate in Educational t'sy 
hology now at the I'nnersiiv 
of Chicago ■ 

Mitji is Child Dt-velopment 
Coordinator and she dt:>es a mix 
'■rt '"ig of )obs Slie teaches. 
' I OS I'urnrculum. hires 
-1. staff does public re 
"le communiiy and 
• t around to visit 
as ir.atn i.-enters as she can 
Ttie only thing they haven't 
asked me to do she sar 

-.1 ;: ,illv laments isio scrub 

111. ITS 

Her goals tor the Child tie 
vek^mem program im lude 



1 1 To develop a good solid, ar 
ticulate curriculum (one that 
Is responsive lo lllte field as 
we know il 1 

2) Create contacts with the four 
year colleges so that our pro- 
gram becomes transferable on a 

very self sustaining basis So 
that we can justifiably tell stu- 
dents th«>\ can take Iheir two 
vear program ami transfer As 
I' IS now ail of the courses 
transfer 

-■(i To broaden the vocational 
base To e«plore the field as 
far as all the possibilities Tn 
liel Ihe peiifile in Ihecommiinilv 



ttm' pfi^jle ivUki learn l:>i-nrin 
hours I beside^ herself and six 
pan lime peoi>le i.vhi' eaen 
<> !>credii honrsi all have to 



have at least a masters degree 
One of the full time people 
(Carol Neuhauser) just got her 
doctorate in Curiculum "So 
we do have. ' said Ms .\ndel- 
man "a very well educatedand 
uderstanding staff of people " 
The Child flevelopment pro- 
gram here at Harper College, 
is a career program lor people 
who are interested in working 
wlih V (Xing clii Id rcn either in day 
■ enters, nursery schools 
for exceptional children. 
;....:. en with problems, learn- 
ing disabilities, physical dis- 
abilities and emotional pro- 
blenls 

The .st.ite m! niinuis st-\'eral 

■ ' - :,.if:>ied Ihe taw thai 

--ihle only in public 

• '-ings for children 

sijiiii.;; ai the age of seven 

They reduced that to the age of 

(Turn to page 5) 



pag« 4 



BOB 
RASMUS 

The key to security 




Thefts are a crime al opportuniiv Rpmemb^r that 

A stucleni I knm whs rutmliw law a week ago last Fndas 
and he locked his keys In his car He told me what happened 
■■| puUed up in the parking lot and shut off the motor hmt I 
didn I pull out the keys Inst«?ad. I tried to figure out »hat 
books I would need for the day got out of the car kicked It 
turivd two steps toward th«» campus and looked and saw my 
kevs danRlIng from the steering column 

So tkeB he walked up to one o( the main buildings and looked 
aroui«l for a vm: harder Unable to find one he go» on a campus 
extension phone and called Public Safety 

I dIakKl 2 I 1 aivl a female voice atBwered ' 
Public Safety 

Ah • vea I locked my keys in my car 
Then s'hp took down his name the kind of car. the license 
nuiHber ard where the car was parked It seemed.' he said 
■'as though siB were filling out a form 

Then she told him it wouW be several minutes before anyone 
wouW be able to help It 11 be about five minutes cause 

there was an accident and the officers took someone up lo the 
nurse 

He mM fine, althoogb he kocw he might be walking into his 
first class a few minutes late 
He then jogged out lo his car 
It started to drizzle 

But he waited alongside his car tor 30 minulat! 
I dWnt want to walk away I figured that as soon as Id 
walk away the public safety dude would scoot up " So he 
watted 

But he fiiiaUv got wet enough and disgusted enough to walk 
back and make another call to Public Safety 
Public Safety 

"Yes. I have locked my keys in my car and I m still waiting 
tor an rfflcer to help ine I called over .15 mir utes ago 
Well the two officers are still up in the nurse s office " 
Two'' I only need one' 

■Well 1 might suggest a coat hanger If yciu come 

over here we can give vou one 

He walked over to Biilldli« B and the Public Safety head 
quarters They gave him a ciaal hanger and wished him well 
He missed his Biology exam but he ga Ined some valuable Insight 
I went back lolhe second edition of the school paperand found 
a story by vou. Rasmus, about what Chief of Public Safety 
Gordon WaUace said about crime Man was he ever right' 

I dWn t remember exactly what WaUace had said so I asked 
mv student friend to refresh my memory 

Til do better than that he said Here 8 a copy of the 
paper Look for yourself' ' 

There In big. black letters, circled by my friend with a green 
felt tip pi?n, were Wallace s words Thefts are a crime of 
opportunity We are as sophisticated a force as community 
colleges come but we depend on students to be our eyes and 
ears 

I looked up from my desk So""' 

"So?" he said. So what if during the time those guys were 
l^) in the nurse s office I was out ripping off some poor klutz s 
tape plaver Even if somebody sponed me. Id have been able 
to finish the iob 1 was ddng and probably rip off three more 
before I went to class' 

■Which proves I added that Chief Wallace wasnt telling 
us the whole storV 

■Whaddya mean-" he said, sounding a bit confused 
Chief WaUace told us that thefts are a crime of otiportunl 
ty But he forgot to add that it helps thieves when his 2 man 
police force on the early morning shift is busy with other 
matters " 

PerlapB what we need is more cops during the rush hours 



«H>I?BINGER 

Physician 

on duty 
Tuesday 



September 29, 197S 



15,000 



PoptdMcb.... 25' •nil* 
HardCo«tn...50'«rfi* 
OuMrM's. SC^i* 

We Biy aid Traie 
JACn USED BOOKS 

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Ynu ma\ mak** jn ap 
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The«;»' I. ■ - 

In .i(li1in-,n int-r>- ;irt' 
pll\ sK- lans ,u"i >1utv '* >Hj 

I i ,10 r* m on M'.n(la> 
Wednesda\ and Thurs 
day and on I^'ri*ift\- Tf-om 
! ,1 p m 

Health .-^ 
staffed ilaiii ■ ^ 

ertrd nursp.s Irom *^ i > 
am 10 00 p m Mon 
day ihrinigh Tliursdav 
«ntl on Fridays Irom 
HI?) am 4 'I n p m 

All carp IS without 
charge and L-ompIeiely 
ronfidt-niirtl for stu 



ON CAMPUS 

Monday, Sept. 29 -"Marriage and the Family Personal I 
Communications for Couples". 8 week course featured) 
by Harper College Women's Program, beginning Wed- 
nesday. Oct 1. 730-9:20 p.m For more information. | 
ph .•?97-3(KI0. exl 510 

Thursday. Oct 2 Student Music Convocation. 12;15pm.| 
P 'iOS' 

Friday, Oct 3- 'Last Tango in Paris", at 7 p m andj 
9 30 pm . E 106 Limited to Harper students, staffl 
and one guest, -No one- under 18 Tickets $ 75 atj 

7pm andSl at 9 .30p,m 

Tuesday, Oct 7-Harpers Studio Theatre announces aud-| 
itlon for One Flew Over the Cuckoos Nest ". on 
Oct. 7 & M, at 7 30 pm . F-304. Experience in aclinj 
not necessary Scripts available at the Reserve Desk 
in L RC 

OFF CAMPUS 

"The Land o( Plenty' , American Issues Forum Exhibit! 
at Chicago Historical Society, thru Oct. 20 

Little Red Riding Hood'. Mill Run Children's TheatreJ 
ihni Oct 18 

"The Best ol Everybody", with Milton Berle, at the 
Studebaker Ph. 922-2973. 

Cat on a Hot Tin Rod", with Sandy Dennla, at Arl- 
ington Park Theatre Ph 392-6800. 

Oct 2 Ringllng Bros and Barnum li Bailey Clrcu8| 
Bicentennial Spectacular, at the International Amphi- 
theatre, thru Oct. 27. 

Oct. a-Bluesman Sonny Terry and Brownie McGhee atl 
Harry Hope's thru Oct 5 Ph. 639-2636 for Inlo." 

Oct l7-Bobby Vinton at Chicago SWtflum. 



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available for 



«H>4RBINGER 

Andelman 



paoc 5 



Students 



The following sc^Kpla^^hips 
^r«t>«tn| made avnilabh- loll.! r 
?r College sludent.«: 

The Buffalo firmi- luniiir 
*'onien s Club is orft-rtng ,i 
"ill) scholarship for iu!t(i!n>if« 

To bi' ili(!Jt>l«' an dpplicuiu 
nusi bf a ri-Mdini of Buffalo 
nrove and a full limr stuctem 
presently i>npnitin« or (■rtroll 
I lo anend Marper 
The Woman <; Club of Inver 
kess is offering a S225 per 
lemesler sdiolarshiptobeused 
for tuition and fees 

To be ellilble an ■pplicant 
lusl be a woman returninn i 
chod and a resident of ti:. 



Hiirjif r ili»-t!' 

11. ■, !'• , ■ . 



t h«* S»v 

thr .Itll.: 

nei>d and car' ■ 

The funds 'jiiii ii«- (-««: i 
rectly to the rceiplem to 

usml lor Mlui'dimnal t-xufnsi 

I'lr '1:11. ■ 
1 nr' I irhirM-' - 



(Coot, from page 3) 

!hre«- 

So itia t tht' «■ a rt" more ynuni; 
tT children in programs and 
special fducallon that there 
i-ver was beforp The field is 
ErcMiDK 

! -itals are he(Snning to 
V'lt' in pediatrics wards 
I'i ut'Vflop playrooms and run 
them Libraries have special 
rooms and special prograras 
(or vouoK childrt'n And some 
ol mjr sludenls tven Kti mtu 
(;>-riiitric (rest homes nursing 
homes (or older pecplei pro 
Urams (or the same kind of 
skills are required The rea 
son tor that is the students in 
the proRram «ei a solid back- 
ground in Human tk'velopment 
from hirth through i.ld ai^ 

The) actjuire certain kinds 
of learning skills or teachinit 
skills in creatiie activities and 
literature etc So (hat lbe> can 
reallv K" Into those kind of 
settinfisand provide experiences 
for those kind of people. They 
also get a background In nut- 
rients. so that they are able lo 
help people learn hou to use 
Iheir fiK>d resijuices beller 

rtx:- two y«ar program is 
t'vinniing as the state has re- 

(Turn (o page 6) 



You Must Petition For Gradunion If You Are Planning To 
Graduate This hall You Can ol)tain a Petition From The 
Admissions Office (Building A) Petitions Must Be Turned 
In To Admissions By October 24. 1975 



$33,500,000 I 

UNCLAIMED SCHOUKSNIPS | 

CXer i33,5O0,(»0 undacmed scholarihips. grants, aids, and I 
(eilowsnips ranging (ram OB to SIO.OOO. Current list of these I 
sources researched and compiled as of Seplember 5. 197S ■ 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS I 

365 Allen Avenue. Portland. Ma.ne 04103 ■ 

:; I am enclosing 112% plus SI 00 tot postage and handling | 

(Check or money order - no cash, please.) , 



t •tD"JP"ftie Cioivt t>«.ow 




PLEASE RUSH YOUR 
CURRENT LIST Of 
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSH 
SOURCES TO 



IPS 



Address 



Mains rM*atnts i 



State 
I add s% Miw m. 



Zip 




larloa Braodo ami Maria Schneider in "Last Tango 
In Paris" here this Friday. Rm. E-ll)6 No one under 
18 admltled. Admlssloa 75C at 7 p.m. and $1.00 at 

>:30 p.m. 



■ ■Vtlllllll 




-^ 



S^l 



SUPER SALE 

ALL RECORDS & TAPES 



LP'S 

TITESt 
Ct$$ETES 



LisI Price Sale Price 
S6.98 $319 

J9.98 Wi5 

ill. 98 & 12.98 J7.77 

List Price Sale Price 
7.98 $550 



SPECIAL BUDGET LP Safer $5.00 

Includes: latest new releases PINk FiOYO LINDA RONSIADT 
JETMROTUll JEFFERSON STARSHIP GRAND FUNK- BEACH BOYS 
BLACK SABBATH BOBBY DYLAN BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN^ ZZ lOPETC 

ij'i Si luiw tilbury !;d 

I'll. ',2-l l».-' . 



SOUNDS GOOD 



dfi'eJd^ 



nyoodl 




Public Sessions 
7 Days a week 

CH 184 1170 

WoorifH-ld Stall 
Ivhaumhurt:. Illinm* hoi" 



ifiTfiHAmhr^i-n 



XAMELS 

HUMP 



(i.ir H' H.i.niHjIon Hojd 




Sep. 30 Oct 3 HOT MOMMA SILVER 




Oct. 7 Oct 12 POOR RICHARD 


Oct 4 BILL OyHTEMAN 





Oct U Oct 19 STAR TROOPER 

PIUS Fr«« Drinks For Chicks Every 

Wed. & Sunday 
.25 Drinks On Toes. & Thurs. (7:30-9:00| 




MUSIC MAZE 



Regular S5.98 list LP'S $4-89 

RECORDS, TAPES, T-SHIRTS, 

Lowes! Prices HEAD SUPPLES, 

1000 s o( Cutouts in Slock 
ALLMAN BROTHERS 
GENISIS 



HENDRIX 
BECK 

from M.99 

Open 12 lo 

Daily, 
Sot. HIO 
Sun. 12-6 




CRAJG 

CAR 

STEREOS 

7214 Old Salem Circle West 

(East side o< K-Marf, Irving 

And Wise Rd. Hanover Pork 

837-7045 

10% DISCOUNT on ANY 

8 Track Tape with ihis COUPON J 



M * 



P«9«« 



«H>raiNGER 



Septamber 29. 191 



Exhibit of Student 
Photograpliy in Art Gallery 




The Student AcUvlties Office 
and Art Departmem are spon- 
soiina an exhibition of student 
photographic work from tlie 
schools comprising the ftarper 
College District 512. •» well 
as the work of Harper students 

All Harper students an en 
couraged to submit prints for 
ihls eiMblt The exhibit rules 
are as follows 

1 The exWblt Is tor cur 
renUy enolled Harper stu 
deils. and students In Junior 
and senior higli schools In Dls- 
trlet 512. amateur phoio- 
graphers only 

2 All photoB must be 8 ' 
x 10' or larger, black and- 
white or color prints, and must 
be mounted or matted 



3 Any number of prints 
may be emered Enirait's 
name, address, and phone must 
be written clearly on back of 
MCii picture 

4 All photos Riustbebrcuitfii 
to the Student Activities Office 
MM. no later than Monday 
October 6 

5 All photos must be pick- 
ed up Irom the Student Ac 
ilvities office no later than 
November 21. 1»75 or they will 
be disposed of at the discretion 
of Harper College 

6 All entries will be judged 
foe showing tor the purpose 
of maintaining quaUty in the ex 
hibit The decisions tt the 
judges are final 



Tutoring services are avail 
albe to students, on an appoint 
mem basis, in the l-eaming 
Lab on the first floor ot F bidg 

These services are free of 
charge to students, who can 
sign up at any time 

AtWiam O Di:>nnell is the co 
ordinator and she is in Room 
F 132. phone X ^Hi» 



HELP WANTED 



l-all <<r part Uow WatterK, 
Waornaes. HimMuc*. I'aih 
irr.. Couka and Coofc'itwip 
>r> Apply la penon at gM< 
N' Itorrel BnUaraM. Al 
Kumuin A llammnnd l)r 
Srhiiumhijrti 



Part-lime 

clubhou^. 

»a.50, h. 

Barriiutt" 

prttvwmcnt 



•up*rvln«t lor 

- - 'Op rn . 



.\»,i. IM15 1IS7 



M«vla« help mmM for Fri 

d*j 10 1 TSmornioainFal 
atim. ».'i l)l> hr WI-tMSS 
after 9 l>.n». 



Frt* rotim aad board in 
exchnnitt for htniw kMpmii 
and bih\ .itlln*. Barrtnil- 
ton HiU^ utca. 



C««wal warvKouwv ««>rk. full 
t>f part-limt^. ArtinKton 
H«iKhbi ATtm. (all Ittly 
ndomaM-II.IO 



STII>>;NTS: I i.nceroisd 
abmil piilluMi.ii r..rnipHon, 
and w<momic t-KploUalion'* 
Hard workinn. ion«rn«id 
Individuals «ii TiMl agnil 
iroal work wllh aM««i««»v» 
clits^n'f .rjronbBtkm. A 

eiprf 

iil-flm«.- 

V atwlli^. 

.irundraMnil. 

Action al 

1 .' '. '.Ju:i u.n- an Inh^r 



FOR SALE 



71- Vamaka 750. Wind 
lammer II Oil Cuoler 
B»<-k rem 1 rack 6 IX/O 
mill*-; Must s»l! SI •'!»• 
nr i.ricr ?9«.3«»S, 



Cotil»mpor»ry ollv» 

(ireen 8«"' sola, good con 
aman $75 00 192 *9«5 



Hoaria 3S0. 2 000 miles 
»«<l<H»hags perfeci for 
srhool new palm, two 00 
or offer Call Tom »*S- 



Aaliiiar ckair aad lote- 

snt. bravily Hand carvvd 
Kith (argoylps, 1700 
Brocade Wing ehair 175 
Brass wall flreplace<gasl 
STft S»4-M7<l 



■ alclfk Proleaaloaal. 

24 1 3' bar»ndshl(UTS 
like new 1500 »»4-»e7» 



T4 MuaUnR 11. Maeh I 

Air, AM FM stero, v S 
radials. low mllrafe t 
speed, melallcsllverblue 
inierlor Best oiler, call 

before 1pm or a tier 
« :l» p m SS4-S773 



PETS 



Kinrn> 
frrf I" M 
253-2661 



Cocker Spwnlel. Motul 
h-nijW 4 yt-al- ..1.1. Ki'lllle 
np^ii* I.jvinK h"ir..' I- .'•-.■ to 
«<><kI h.in..- ,^il! .IW-tlW.'i 



Carman shepk'rd, sniw-r 

twmt, love* kid^, m^-d> »(...h1 
bonwr not uptirtni.'nl VtiU 
ruraklcr any ..Her cull 
Bt after n p.m 



Lank »kla coal, size . 
fullv-flwce lined, $*><) 
call 42(« 4S71 



O'SCHWAMTZ 



*y4 price M Ladies N'rte Monday* s-i 2 pm 
Collece Nite Tu«s.&Thurs.8-iopM 

(with coli*g« ID) 

Rout* 12 • 100 Uet w«st of 

Arlington Heights Root! . Arl. Hts. 



Business interface 
with Harper students 



Affks 



(ConLfrom Page I) 

isonRle 22 between Barringion 
and l^e Zurich Apple.s art' 
$6 75 a bushel includina lax 
Bells is open from H dO h m 
to sunset 

Heinz Orchards on Atkinson 
Road .1 * mile north of Rte 
176 east of l.ibertyville is also 
worth looking Into, bushel In 
haix) of course Heinz Is open 
trom "am to 5 p m on week- 
ends only, and the prices arv 
compeUiive with other area or- 
chards 

Some day during these next 
weeks when you re thinking 
■gee Id like to do something 
out al doors that s fun re 
member back to when you were 
a kid It you were lucky, you 
might have experienced the :|o> 
of climbing into and or falling 
out of a gnarled old apple tree 
Be glad that these days are not 
gone forever, and rememtier 
shaking trees toget yourapples 
is number one. bad for the 
trees and numbertwo. It makes 
for a sore head 



Harper students will have 
the opportunity to meet and 
have lunch with selected busi- 
ness executives from the com- 
muolty The executives can 
provide students with insight 
into current operations of busi- 
ness and industry, and alsolnlo 
the funcUon of the individual 
executive 

The following list contains 
the exeautives. and dates they 
will be on campus this fall 

Wednesday. October H 
Mr .lohn Robiason 
MaiMger. International En- 
gineering Research and De- 
velopment 
Motorola. Inc 
1301 E Algonquin Road 
Sctaumburg, 11.60172 
576-6.')42 

Monday, October 20 

Ms Jean Felghtner, Manager 

Women's Affirmative Action 

Program 

.Sears Roebuck li Co 

Sears Tower 

Chicago, 11. 6tm<* 875-2500 

X 0569 

Mondav. November 10 
Mr R R Roberts 
Industrial elations Manager 
Ampex CorporaUon 
2201 Lunt Aveiue 




FOR SALE 



Chandler s Inc KOth An 
ntversary TEXTBOOK 
WAREHOUSE SALE Our 
entire warehouse slock 
of over one half million 
textbooks new and used 
both hardbound and 

paperback current .-dit 
ions and out ol prinl?! 
50'1 or moreotnislpricp 
CASH AND CARRY OM.Y 

All sale,* final Monday 
thru Saturday October 6lh 
HI I Ith « 00 AM to 5 1)1-1 
PM Chandler's Inc 
Teltbo.ik Diviakin H'lH 
I'niversilv I'laci Fun 
aion, ill. On.. bl..ck -■■,uth 
of Kmerson and i 2t"lot.-k 
«>-st of Maple Directly 
across fror.l theKvanstnn 
Ciiy yards 



Elk Grove Village, 
593 6000 



IL60 



Wednesday. November 19 
Mr Andrew deVoursney 
Group Vice President 
Corporate Planning aixl Fi| 
nance 

United Airlines 
P Box 66100 
Chicago. IL 60666 952-657 

Wednesday December 3 
Mr Robert N Creek 
Vice Preside™. Adminis 

trail on 

Union 76 Division 

Union Oil Company of Call| 

fornia 

200 East Golf Road 

Palatine. IL 60067 885 50? 



Wednesday. December 10 
Mr William Owens 
President, Medical Instru 
mentation Group 
Searle Analytic Inc 
2000 Nuclear Drive 
Des Plaines. IL 600(1 
298-6600 

If yixi are Interested In havlil 
luncii with any of the partici 
pants, please conuct Dr Sedi| 
Business Division 



Andelman 

(Com. from page 5) 



cently developed some new 
guidelines for people in child 
development and they cover 
courses that we don't yet have 
at Harper, but were going to 
have them Courses like Child 
in the Family and the Com- 
munity, a course in Nutrients. 
Health and Safety, a course in 
Mental Health and the Class- 
room 

ITiere are probably not as 
mary jcti opporlunilies as there 
are students In the program 
But my understanding is that 
there is a high degree of drop- 
pin» out between the tirst year 
of t(ie program aixl the second 
year 

.\nd that -s not true only in 
Child Development but in most 
of programs here Pecplecome 
in and explore a career some 
rlccide that s what they wantand 



some don t What we do rig 
from the beginning Is give stJ 
dents opportuniliestogoputinl 
day care centers for practici 
experience to observe and da 
clde if they re comfortable ln| 
group of little children 

So one of the things that - 
stress very strongly is 
fact that our students must i 
into child care settings rig 
from the very beginning and s^ 
what it feels like 

Mitzi IM in her first yi 
and (eels that the studen 
(mosUy girls but a few guv 
come into the program wil 
the feeling that this is somi 
how a rea.sonably exceputf 
vocation for women It pr| 
vides certain kinds of thin 
that other vocations donl 
Its not a 9 to- 5 kind of v| 
cation' Most nursery sch 

(Ttim to page ] 



NOBODY 




GIVES BEHER SKY-SAILING 
LESSONS THAN FOUR WINDS 
SPORTS 

(SOME PCOPtE JUST CHARGE MOM) 
LEARN TO ^M e 
FIVJUST ^^•^ 

Fbur Winds Sports 

398-3451 



Nick and Joe'i 

Vienna Hot Dogs 

with Fries 
Italian SAUSAGE 
Italian BEEF 
MEATBALLS 
SHAKES* SODAS 

Clip this ad for 
FREE 25C COKE 
with purchase 

Nick & Joe's 

830 Rosclle Rd. 
(on Roselle. 1 bik. 
south oi HigginsI 

Hoffmen Estotet 
laa m aeeeeeeegg m 



^.Pt.n,b.r29.1975 «H>«BINGER 

First semester for 
new career program 



Robert Oliver 

A new career program 
jBgan this fall at Harper 
lolled The Parks atxl 
Irnunds Operation Manage 
lent course This ctiurse 
a two year career pro 
run leading to an assoc 
Ites degree in applied 
^iences and also offers a 
year program The 
urse is designed for stu 
^ms and is a rapidly ex 
tnding field erf recreatlomil 
Ind management 
IThe course appeals lo the 
cialized field of grouitds 
laintenance. with stress on 
^nl material and environ- 
lenlal factors which affect 
. growth and maintenance 
trees, ahrubs and turf 



Kacililies (or the course 
include a recently completed 
30' « 100' greenhouse with 
associated soil handeling 
systems The facilities also 
include, a healed equipment 
storage, repair and main- 
leiuince buildings, class- 
rooms, a turf plot, a small 
nursery, and campus plant 

'"* ■ . 

Thf program is designed 

v^'lh d hands on approach.' 
stated coordinator Kd Met 
calf Fromthemicroscopic 
world of the soil organism-s 
lo the realm of a large- 
ground maintenance equip 
ment the student will de- 
velop competence and 
proticiency through the lab 
fxercises and simulated 
job ejtperu-nces 




Photo by Neil Hingorani 
Penny Juskey at the main switchboard of Harper College. 
Tke new boards have been In iwe since July 25. 



Stranger than truth 



Pete Borckck 



Ixhe ChlcanoUnd *rv» is fill 
1 with man> siranue jndoeird 
les of the •tupernaturiil Here 
' janl ■ (e» •>( tlirm 

Ixhe first ^''^ ' u...-.,.- 

ction Mar- 
at Thr 
ung lady who *»i 
; shewashiichmi! 

. rnurdi'red lo.ui. 
-n im Archer A,- 
M(irn» Whfn ^■' ■ 

ilks ill ih, 
wht' re sh» 
I nib 10 )»o >..!, ()iiv.' (n pa.s-. 
|<i-Surrect(on C imtUrv thor* 
just dlsarr"-' I *<•' 1'"*' 

orted sigl . *''^ 

■ Yfdrs I ■■ 
l\no»her slranKt' sii)i> is that 
] Harhelorii. C.rmr «'emet«ry. 
^ird Ihini^ happen all the 

Rir m.'sl Krueitome Isle hap - 
-. A couple park 



.■it lh.T«' at atioul 11 .i" l> rn 
iln' Mxitig man heard h i;i)ist- 
,!it»! iiijil hl.s ttirUriend Ihal h«- 
i*-i-, iloitui lo chei-k it '>ul hi 
Pfver fdrnt' iMck 

f or tour hours, his Rirlfrienc! 
i! in the car She kept hearing 

• .Itching noi^r"^ nn thp rtwl 
—If on 

I'ame 

ii-.'i J IV. and 

) hf-r rail t. .-nshe 

■ ..u! ■•( ih- -lidn'l 

r«1 lookisl ., 

■a) hiini»>n« 

1 rurii ,,1 ircf 'i ' ■ ''> ^"^ 

feet his thri.,1 inlwas 
sw;n inc ir. ih' 

fHher siranjte tuppraincs 

there are gloKinx discs thai 



follow people, a house that dis 
appears, and reappears, a talk 
inii lombslone. and slranue 
shadows that can lie seen bv 
using an XTO land ramera 

The reason Ihat the south side 
of Chicago has all thes.- strur'^e 
happenings is that Arrher Am' 
niie runs on «hai " ' 

ph«;'nf)menon linos 
an' similar n. ! 
loneitude lines onamup Dui otie 
is a!«.ns OR an Linele ih:i! is 
'.i-y form tf.i 
■•■langle is !■ ■■ 

, , ,.,,...,. lull ■''"■■ ■ --• 

also Ihis irom 

Ar.'h.T NV'T... :..*o to 



Andelman 

(Com. from page 6) 

and davcart- n: mors have either 
vci^ short hours or staggered 
hours its a fleiible pro- 

«ram for a woman with a family, 
[or example 

Some take the program to 
become better mothers, or they 
want to know a little more ahait 
Iherasolvcs and they think that 
I his IS the kiral of psycholo 
.■!,,iU, iKised program that 
imehow t>e easier than 
,1 transfer programs 
Mitzi said 'A lot of people 

(Turn to page 8) 



page 7 

ON -CAMPUS 

PHONES 

AVAILABLE 

By Kathy Kowalczyk 

To provide the students 
of Harper with a convenient 
means of communicating 
with teachers and depart- 
ments, the college furnishes 
campus telephones through- 
out the campus 

Student Senate proposed 
the idea to the administrat- 
ion last year, and it was 
approved The phones were 
installed over this summer 

A total of five phones are 
dispersed around the cam- 
pus In A Building, thephone 
is located on the third floor 
next to the existing pay tel- 
ephones, while in D Build- 
ing it is on the first floor 
bv the pay phones 
' In F Building, the phone 
is on the first floor in the 
lounge area and in II Build- 
ing, it is by the door of 
the Phy-sical Education of- 
fice The final phone is locat- 
ed in H Building by the pay 
phones 

Theaire discount 

The l'.ilwaukef Movie 
Theatre will give all Harper 
siiiritr.ts a ftof discount on ticket 
prio- , students mu-st present 
„ll!!iHrl D card oracurrent 



. Movie 

lliiMiri IS i'Kiiud in the Wil- 
low Park Shopping Plaza. 
Wieehns 




HELD OVER WITH LOVE 

in 1500 Theatres Nationwide. 

CHECK NEW SHOWTIMES .M 

YOUR NEAREST PLITT THEATRE 

Startioq SATURDAY. SEPT 27 




JAMES WHXTMORE 

as Harry S Truman in 

GIVE 'EM HELL. HARRY!; 



SHOWING UClUSIVaT &T PUH THfATRES 

DDAMiAN MICHAEL TODD 

BERWYN . CORONET . GRANADA 

MERCURY . OAKBROOK . RIVER OAKS 

WILL ROGERS. WOODFIELD 

pwunoum »u«OM ■ cnocHs iia* • tuDW mwiw 
wiimsi fc mt\ • fummi whmu riMf s iiockhi«d 

AlKI Pint Th««l>e» DownjtJt* arMl .n 
MICMI&AN CITY » SOUTH BIND 

S!»T5*3.bUit,» wl>» •i*«»»0«ll»»t"'nTWitrn 




RoH O'hcaL 



IIM OIVHIl'MKII k '.lo V"'^' ■ 



tUVk 1 VI • HiiN 



MMl^Hl^ nmwi'.iMii'H i'hhipi'»R!.li'» 

PC.' •"'■■• """ "" -" 



STARTS FRIDAY AT A THEATRE 
ORORIVE INNEAR YOU! 

ChtH-k lixal »n!tw>p<ipi** *Qf l'VHn#k 



p«0« 8 



«H>4RBINGER 



Sept«mber 29, 191 



Hawks produce team effort in 21-6 win 



By Jim JenklBS 

Excellenc defense is getting 
to be a ralilt with the Harper 
Hawks, but an additional In- 
gradlenl for victory that had 
been missing Intheir first game 
Is now beginning to show In their 
worit 

That ingredient known aso(- 
(ense. gave Hawk tans and bead 
coach John Rllasikwhal they had 
been looking for abalanced 
team efforUi'iBt Hattened Illinois 
V-ill.\ 21 6, in their home 
opf-nt-r .11 September 20 The 
victory fvened Harper's re- 
cord at I 1 

Bolstered by the addition of 
running back Butch Allen, who 
had been out with an injured 
hip a^lnst Wright, and the 
improved work of the oneiaWe 
line that (pive the badtfleld 
more rvnoing roocn and time, 
the Hawks gained a loul of 
s17l yards The visit 

ing ApaclKs only managed 141 
affilnst Harper's sturdy de- 
fense 

Allen finished with 70 yards 
in 10 carries to lead a balaac- 
ed ground game that also fea- 
tured Tom Bullens £0 yards 
and Jim Stump's 41 The pass- 
ing pme was also much im- 
proved, as Dave Patterson com- 
pleted seven of nine throws for 
121 yards and two touchdowns 
before suffering a minor rib 
Injury early in the setKMll half 

Patterson got some help from 
the Illinois Valley secondary, 
which had a tendency to leave 
Hawk receivers wide open in 



the first hall 

They werent playing with 
a true iniddle safety. ' said 
Ellaslk "There was a big 
hole in the middle of their sec- 
ondary that we took advantage 
of ' Patterson added that the 
Apaches had some na] slow 
defensive backs ' 

All this combined to give 
Patterson a lot of chances to 
throw In Harpers opening 
drive of the game he passed to 
tight ends Rich l.el lert for nine 
yards and John Miller for 2.1 to 
set up Stump s one yard dive for 
the score A bad snap on the 
extra point attempt left the 
score at 6 

On the first play of the second 
quarter, linebacker Kevin Kris 
tick gave the Hawks excellent 
flekl ptsltion on the IV 20 yard 
line when he intercepted a pass 
by Mike Cudden The offensive 
unit proceeded to lose some 
yardage rather than gain ai^. 
but on third down Patterson 
threw a perfect strike to wide 
receiver Wayne Mill from the 29 
for the second TD Patterson's 
kick made it 13-0 

Moments later on the 
Apadies next possesion, half- 
back Mike Pai^l fumbled the 
ball to Harpers Greg Tyson 
on the IV .37 Again, the Hawks 
advanced to the rear somewhat 
only to have Patterson bail them 
out with anotheriouchdownpass 
on third down, this one to wide 
receiver Ed Seidman for 46 
yards 'Ed was so wide open he 
had time to have a hamburger 
before he caught the ball.' 



Kliasik commented later 

i had way too much time, 
admitted Seidman They 

weren I right on us They got 
in our way more than they 
covered us " 

Harper tried but failed on 
an anen^l for a two point con 
version, giving them a if> 
lead, utid friim there on il was 
mostly sho* lime for the de- 
fen.se The Hawks final two 
points were scored on a bad 
.snap in an Apache punting 
situation that went into the end 
zone for a safety 

IV quarterback Jack Stephens 
had a rough time of things as 
Mark Biii intfnvpied one of 
his passe.s lo rnd ii drive 
and Kevin Koppari Ken Klewitz. 
John Miller and Bill Nash all 
sacked him for big losses in 
all, the Apaches lost a total 
of 48 yards on the ground in 
the second half 

The visitors finally broke 
through to score as the game 
pulled to a close Reserve 
quarterback Jeff Kalb fumbled 
I he ball on the Harper 40 and 
Stephens went in (rom tht eight 
a (ew minutes later on ihf last 
play of the game That wa.s 
the only negative thing about 
the whole day • letting them 
score on the last play said 
Ellaslk But that is just a lit- 
tle icing off the cake," 

The Hawks will travel to Rock 
Valley College in Rockford this 
Saturday, October 4. to try and 
put together another team ef- 
fort Kickoff time will tie 
1 :«) p m 



N4( FOOTBALL 


STANDINGS 




Won Lost 


UuPage 


2 


Rock Valley 


1 


Harpt-r 




Wrighl 




Joliet 




Illinois Vallev 


1 


Triton 


1 


Thornton 


1 



Golfers stay perfect with victories 




By Jim Jenktas 

Harper's golf team won Its 
second triangular and second 
North Central Community Col- 
lege Conference (N40 dual 
nn-f! tn remain undefeated as 
the mul»a> point of the regular 
season apprtnched 

Coach Roger Bechtold still 
thinks that his squad is not 
shooting up totheir capability. ' 
tHjt he also acknow!.xiges that 
"they re not shooting thai bad 
either ' ' Even if ihey could be 
doing better. theHawkshaven'l 
been in an!> need of lower scores 
In order to win 

The team traveled to Spartan 
Meadows Crolf Course on Sep- 
tember 19 to take on DuPage 
and Elgin DuPage is also In 
the N4C Harper totalled an 
IH hole mark of .110 to out- 
distance DuPage s .')16andEl 

gin >; "I.". 

K.-m:- liikins, Dave Nelson 
ami Meve l.oughman. a returnee 
from last year who was starting 
his first meet of the season, 
all shot 77 s to lead the Hawks 
Jim Arden and Mike Fitton 
both had 79 s Jay Whitehead 
of DuPage lead everyone with 
a 74, while teammate Mike 



Andelman 



Photo by Jeff Pariis| 
Wide receiver Wayne Mill races over tbe goal tin 
after pulling in the first of Dave Patterson's two loucb| 
down passes. The Hawks beat Illinois Valley 21 -C 

intramurols 
offer mixed 
bog of spoi 

By Joe Alesl 

Soccer, swimming. lennil 
and basketball are among 
large number of intramur:^ 
sports planned this fall 

Saturday mornings from 9 i 
12 will see action from Socl 
cer tennis biilards. tablf 
tennis, powder puff footbal 
and chess, which will be hel| 
at Harper Campus 

There will be leagues dij 
veloped and contest games he if 
in ail events 

The tennis courts will beop 
on reservation from 1 1 to 
p m on Mondays, Wednesday^ 
and Fridays, and from 9 to : 
on Saturdays- 
Basketball action takes plac 
on Monday nights at h pi 
inside the S( Viator s ExtenI 
sions Center 

Swimming willal.sotakeplad 
,ii Si Vidtor'.s I-:xtension Cen^ 
!ir -.i.irtinK Wednesday nighq 
•it ' ii m 

F-or golf enthusiasts ther| 
uill he .-J Nine Hole League i 
Palatine Hills Mondaysat I pi 
Cost will be SI SO 

Weight training is availabf 
from 1 to b p m Monday th 
Friday 

i-'iir more information co 
laci Kov Kearns in D-26M. Ek 
tension ,<k:{ 

Soccer 

Community soccer gam^ 
are held each weekend 
Harper's fields. Boys an 
girls in age groups 7- 
10-12, 13-15 trom Hoffma 
Estates. Schaumburg an 
Palatine play Sundays froi 
noon to 3:30 p.m. in a fa| 
program. 



Stacevich chalked up a 79 Bob 
White lead Elgin with a 7!i. 
but the rest of the pack shot 
in the 80's to give Haiper 
the double victory 

P.eluming home to Palatine 

Hills Golf Course on Septem- 
ber 2-i the linksters tallied 
,')()(• ^-hciLs 10 outgun the .319 
of J,)liet another N4C foe 

I.Jughman took top honors 
wit^ a solid 74, followed !>> 
Tom McEnernev s 7h Nelson .«; 
7fl, Eakins' Ni aiBl l-ilion s ,'>1 
Jack Merriman arel Kick Hun 
ckler both shot 79's to lead 
Joliet The victory left the 
Hawks with a 2 N4C record 

Bechtold continues to hope 
that tiis men will lower their 
total score at Palatine Hills 
to around .10 1 I think its 

possible tor us to shi»t four 
75 s in (Xir meets here We 
need Nelson and Hakins to shoot 
lower in order lo do it, though 

Harper will host DuPage at 
Palatine Hills (512 West North- 
west Highway) on Tuesday, Sep 
lember .lO in an N4C mi-et 
The action will begin at 1 M 
pm On Friday CX-lober .'1. 
the Hawks will participate in 
the Joliet Invitational 



-(Cont. from page 7)- 



Pbolo by Jeff Parrish 
Second year golfer Kevin Eakins practices his putting at 
Palatine Hills GoU Course. The Unkslers have boosted 
their N4C marh lo 2-0 and have won two trlangulars. 



she rontjnued, have beensteer 
ed lo the program by coun 
selors who feel that they might 
not do as well tn the transfer 
pragrams that is quote an 
easier program But I don't 
think that it is an easier pro 
gram but I do think its sold to 
students as an easier pro 
gram ' 

The rewards in terms of per 
soml satisfaction is verv liiah 



But in terms al money - • its one 
of the I"u.esi (laving ($2 50-to- 
S4 IX)) fiekk 1-lul to be a good 
worker a caretaker for little 
children 'can be one of the most 
rewarding Yougeltremendous 
and immediate feedback You 
get love warmth affection, ail 
kinds of good vibrations from 
little children when you do a 
good jot) with them Sointerms 
of personal satisfaction its one 



of the best vocations 

Originally I wanted lobe 
pediatrician And I started whi 
all the service men were comii 
hack and going into school 
Courses were vei-y full and 
was very dlfficuh at tha; po; 
to do what I warned to do s,:i 
went int( Psychology and fou 
out that I like working with littl! 
children even though I was doin 
it in a different wav ' 



i 



uSm^msaammmmim 



THE 



H/^BINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 10, No. ^T 



Octobor 6, 1976 




Photo by John Korn & Ijee Hartman 



The view from Harbinger's window 



By Marie Kelly 

Tlie need one has (o pull back 
^nd drop out ol the eieryday 
lo reUi and look back, 
'•■(.-ome greater today than 
IS yesterdays became ol 
,<(-e set by our indastrtal 
'logical space SMVciety 

need lo reserve a quiet 
!o think atxxit the beauty 
Ine las seen reflected In fam 
|ly. friends, people one has met 
landscape. th« aninaals 
Lround one the |niund one 
Valks on and the aktas over- 



head this is one of today's 
basic human needs 

Time to wonder about con 
flicts in which we b(>came In- 
volved, or observed others 
being Involved Comparing 
these to sinoting stars which 
tium themselves out or cars 
which are set on a collision 
course, or wars In which people 
are forced lo fight against peo- 
ple 

To discover the inner nature 
of our self, our values, our 
needs, our desires, our habits, 
our function in the world as 



truly as passible 

To realize that individuals 
surrounding us are reflecting 
who we are to each uf us 
every day, no matter who we 
are picturing to our>>elf In the 
form ol an Image The re- 
flections of love, concern, beau- 
ty, dislike, annoyance, friend- 
liness from others all give 
meaning to who we really are 
to others. 

Paving attention tc the m» 
mem is important, for nncetime 
has past it has gone am! never 

returns Our living lime is not 



eternal, there is agivenamount 
In each of our time banks which 
is unknown to us 

How well we learn to use the 
time given during a24hourday, 
with various pressure and plea 
sun- inputs, depends upon per- 
sonal awareness of what Is im- 
portant to us learning howio 
accomplish wha t we need to do in 
harmonv with what we want to 
<l<i 

To exist within our self, and 
within the world we live. In 
order peace, harmony ami tran- 
(tuillly. it becomes necessary to 
give time, and undivided at- 



tention, to those private times 
set aside as a quiet place 

Otherwise, we may become 
a Human Habit Automaton, a 
Computerized Functional Be- 
ing, or a Creature ol Habit 
Higher Than the Animals. 

To become a hunnan being with 
mind, body antl soul developed 
to the fullest, we need a quiet 
place in today s world 

It is the conscious recognition 
o( our priorities, our values. 
our decision to change or re- 
main te same, that we can 
search for and find, if we 
prov Ide the time for ours.?lves. 



p«o« 2 



«H>«BINGER 



Octebtr 6, 197« 



Liberation .... 
Wliat does it mean? 



By Marie KeUy 

'Liberation' ol ■ people uxtav does not mean they are 
more free than they fornserly were II means they are 
subject to a different set of controls which are more, or 
less, liberal thanthosewhich formerly controlledthem: and 
the controla are regulated by a different group of rulers. 

In China, and Eaalem Europe liberation' meant control 
of the mass media, control of education and control of 
the ecoaomic production of the people of several countries 



CoMrol of the media !»•■■• UrioelriMlloii of Ike people. 
TiM new government becaaa Ik* 'good gaya' aad those 
•galiM the new governraeM toeaaie the 'bad gays'. The 
'good gays' only do good for the people and never do 
aaythlag had: and there is ao one to print, broadcast 
or televise otherwise. Joy and happiness exist among 
Iha paople who arc working together to produce whatever 
MM fDveroBiMit dacra — . la tirder to rule the world's 



Lower production of people goods which would hinder 
their world economy plan keeps the standard of living 
«g> JuM enough to satisfy many of the lowest level of 
naeda The promise of things to come looms large in 
the pecples' future 

On Shirley MacLaine's trip Into China with several 
American women, a question was asked by one of them 
about what would happen if an Individual artist veered from 
Urn sowcmnwill line Interpreting dance, drama or art. and 
the artist bagan to create individually, not projecting the 
goodneas d the sute. the people, and the Revolution'' 

The American women were told that the artist would 
be withdrawn frooi society and seal off to be re-educated. 
If the artist eoatlwwd to create as an Individual after 
being released. llMa coaflaeaieH would last until a read- 
j Mf aw M MMtoly waa made by the artist. 

The Symbloncse Liberation Arm>-. urban guerillas in the 
US, are olfariag » liberate the people Ultimately 
thU would mean cootrtd of the media and en forcing labor 
laws ca many cf the people to make things clean and 
aanltary. by placing them in cleaning and sanitation jobs 
and telling them how clean and sanitary everything had 
baeooie and how much better il all was. 

The people woukl b«li«ve liiey had been liberated If 
toU It often enough by Om madia: and pictures and TV 
showed it consUnUy toewryone 

The reality would be that the ntw government had 
enforced labor where and how It was needed; and a switch 
in the production of the country from people goods to 
world economy goods would be made, and the standard of 
living would go down 

The sisadard of Uvlag ta the U.S. . hayoad a certain 
point, is being seriously q a ss l loa a d by a«ai* Americans 
today. In ■ society that has a high satvaUoa of luxuries, 
the two- car ooe- boat- family- wlUi- a- camper as against the 
family living in an urban flat. »bo con travel only as far 
as mass transit can carry them, raises serious questions. 

A real ai«d present danger to our country is not the 
'liberation army but the state of the economy, which has 
been out of control. Amertcanheadsof state who skapegoat 
each other and delay setting controls onprices. wages and 
production, as if pure capitalism exists or for fear of 
stepping on the loes of their campaign contributors, are 
not fulfilling their duty They are not serving the needs 
of the American people 

The price the people must pay in unemployment, inflation. 
and welfare. Injures all segments of the population 

The picture painted by Washington that all will be well 
may be soothing to some, but the reality of what is 
faced daily by the millions of unemployed, the millions on 
welfare, and the senior citizens who have had their savings 
and penalow wiped away by iitflation. is real 

All Iha acaaMBle tkaorlaa aad charts la Waaklagton don't 
make II aaay for the American who haa ao Job. 
ao edacadoa. no chance In the American swaa^alakea. 

LitMsration' we don't need, but an economic adjustment 
Is long overdue A guns and biater economy won't work 
for a people who have been through the Viet Nam 
experience, been witness to a Vice President who resigned 
in dishonor, and a President wbo dishonored the office 
of President 




fnisfrafkm is o cor not working 



By Robjrl Oliver 

Have you ever heard that la 
miliar sound of your cari^nglne 
lust barely rnakini; noi!>es - 
Maybe it was the very unfamiliar 
.sound of a cllkk or something 
dnjpping. or • noise you knoar 
ih« cars an* not supposed to 
make 

It's ver> InislrailBg. Il all 
began the day I bougM my first 
car To nw. il mas a beauty, 
a l!M>4 model, a car liiai I 
ihouglit Mould la.si lore\er. To 
my surprise that very night I 
was off to a piany to sliow off 
ny car. When I cUmbed in and 
turned tiie key tbere was dead 
-Silence 

Wtot could be wrong'' I Just 
tuned It ami fined everything. 
I thought The batten,- cable 
had broken and the carwouldn'i 
start until I got some parts for 
it So llw> first night, the car 
had to .sit and wait until I could 
get some- parts 

After some minor adjustment 
I had the car working fine It 
ran like a bab\ 

I got about .'15 miles per gal 
Ion In the car so I really 
can t complain but after about 
a month of nothing breaking 
down I said to a friend. It 
could be even, tilings worked 
good for me Well, 1 .-{poke 
too soon 

On my way home one night I 
heard a popping .sound and then 
found the engine had to be re 
built After about a month with 
no car I had the engine back 
and it was ready to run again 

It was very touchy in the be 
glnnina. trying not to ruin the 
n«"w parts The engine now 
broken in. the car was running 
good Then one morning It 
was very cold, the car was fix - 
f'l just in time School starts 
next week and I need a car to 
get me to school and back 
home 

The car made it through the 
first week of scho<iI but it 
didn t make il much further 

When the neit week hit. the 
weather larned cold aad with 
the cold Kpell the car wouldn't 
start II seems as though a 
part on the carburalnr wasn't 
working and started rusting the 
floal 

Well, that s not all , while that 
was being fixed I drove a truck 
which turned out to be mora of 



a pain than the car It didnt 
run good either 

The truck not only got 7 miles 
per gallon, which made it hard 
on the pocke!. but after school 
one day I got to the truck and 
the front tire was flat 1 found 
the Jack and got the truck up in 
the air. only to find the jack 
wouldn! go high enough So 
then I ended up calling home for 
someone lo come and get me 

Mv car .still not ninning. was 
sitting under a tree getting full 
nf ,sap and bird crap and the 
hassle cf finding parts for a 
foreign car was jusi too much 

The truck finally on its last 



legs broke down with no ho 
of running again 

Once a^in. Im without 
car After one week of Iryin 
to find 11 way to school I 
the car running again 

A car can be a very frustralj 
ing thing if you di»'l know ho 
to fix it when It breaks 
luck with cars is very pooJ 
I sit in the car and somethin 
breaks 

I was told to buy a ten ! 
bike, but Uien only to have th 
gears strip on me Whenaus 
car is bought, know what to lo 
for. and don't buy other people^ 
problems' 



# «H>1RBINGER ^: 



Acting Kditor in cklef Marie Kelly 

Maaaglnf Editor Bob Racnua 

News Editor JoAaa Smiley 

Sports Editor Jim Jeaklas 

Activity Editor Heidi Johgaoa. Cathy Carroll 

Photo Editor JcBa Hora 

Aailaiaai l>hoio Editor Lee HK-lnaa 

Copy Editor Rotwrla Meitzer 

Basiaess Maaager Brian Fleck 

AdvertlKlaa. Tom Haaraban. Mlckellf Fen 
Start. 

Writer*: Robert Oliver. Joe Aleal. Kim Fojttk. Beth 
Kraase. Katky Kowalczyk. Mark Maler. Peter 
Borcheli. Larray Nepodalil. Miry Abo Adolph. 
Oalan Laaler. Marty Masters. Michelle Foi. 
Katav Carlln Steve McLaughlin. Sae Freelaod | 

Phoiograpkerti Zeaon Lysyk. Ed Weir, Dave Swala. 
Tom Mark. Jeff Parrish. Robert OUvcr. Mark 
Bailey. Kelt Hlngoranl. Dogg Campbell 

Cartoonists Tom Hanrafcan . Larry IMepodahl 

Makr-ap: Larry Mepodahl 

Proofreader: 

Office Maaajter: Pal Atlwood 

Typlgi: Sheila PIcheg 

DIalrlbullon 



Faculty Advisor 



Ma. Anne Rodgers 



llu' HARBINGER is Ih<^ iludrnt publication fur the Harprr Col 
lege campus community. publi»h(«J weekly except darinjt hoUdays 
and final aaml. All opiniuna oipreSMd are those of the writer 
and not necessarily those of the eoltesc its administration, facul- 
ty or student body. 

Artldei and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 p.m. 
prior lo Monday's publication. For advertising rales, call or write 
HARhlNCER. WUliam Ralney Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roadie Roads. Palatine, m 60067. Phone 397-3000. tjii 4B1 



>etotMr 6. 1976 



«H>raiNGER 



pafl* 3 



NEWS SPECTRUM 




Don Wilder* and Kathlwn Gorman, student baker« in 
the balccry (photo by Marli Bailey) 



Fresh From the Oven 



|y Pal Altwood 

Instructor Ed Garmalliy's 

Bkery is an ultra -clean pan - 

se <tf aromas The freshly 

aked sweet rolls breads and 

iitfinuts take one back in time 

Sonday mornings coming 

ome from church All the 

linic bakeries were going full 

■St as you wallied by. causing 

I to stop at itie ctOReal one to 

ing the bakery goods home IMH 

I oven fresh 

Everything is made com- 
lelely from scratch in Har- 
er's Bakery and the items mild 
re available to uke homv h\ 
ectal order. Food Service, 
their ne» Exiension 573. 
|ill be happ> In lake baked 
orders, however they 
last have two days notice 
Vfore pickup. 

' -onseone is available lo re 
ive your calls from H ikib m 
|'<i)Opm Momtoy thru Thurs 
^y and 8 00 am A .10 p m 
riday Orders for Friday 
|ust be placed hy Wednt'sday 
picked up h»>t»et>n I (hi 
Im and .1 00 p m in the cafe 
|ria on Eridav A price and 
em list is posted near the 
^sh registers in the Cafeteria 
copies are available from 
■e Food Service Office 
1 If y«i would like fresh coffee 
your campus grf-r •■ :^ ■ 
Ith your bakiK] gnr-: 
Inne HcrronlnCat..- 
Irt of food service ( iill»* is 
SOforatcn cuppoi are) Stun 
■ a galitm if pickf-d ijp Hfth 
include Clips %i;rr*T-^ 
|pki[is --..ji:,ir- .'.'-Tri t.'fcjiil.ir 
^rnor.4 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I 



HUNGRY? 

Frottad pound coli«i..60* 
9" dacorolad cokas 

3.75 

1/4 sheclctiiia- 

decoralad .... 3.50* 

|serve> oboul 20; 
1/2 shaalcaka - 

dacorolad .... 6.25' 

(serve obout 40l 
Full sheet cake ■ 

decorated . . 12.50' 

{serve obout 90 
Pies - fruit . 1 .35' 

Pies ■ cream ... 1 .40* 
Crown coke . . . 1.05" 
CoHee cake . . . 1.05" 
Cup cakes - decorated 

special . .20 

Donuts . . 1.50/dz. 

Sweet rolls 1 .7S/dz. 

Cookies, large 

1.75/di. 

Breodt 

WSite, Whole wheat, 
sodo, vienno . . .55 

Roiiin, cheese, 
cinnamon . . 60 

Dinner rolls . . .60/dz.' 

Hamburger buns 

65 dz- 



■■■■■■»■■>■>■■ 



Must Petition For Graduation If You Are Plarjiing Tt 
radiate This Fall You Can obutn a Petition From The 
dmissions Office (Building A) Petitions MustBeTumeil 
I To Admissions By October 24.1975 



Showdown Over Faculty 

Grievance Policy 



By Mark Matey 



be- 

and 



A baale Is enierglng 
tween Harper teachers 
the administration 

It concenis the school's 
Grievance Policy and the vari 
0U& changes the faculty and ad 
ministrators would like to see 
made 

The Grievance Policy is the 
means by which teachers can 
challenge the policies and rules 
of the Board of Trustees if they 
feel thay are t>etng unfairly 
treated 

The present policy has come 
under a lot of criticism from 
faculty members so last year 
the Board of Trustees hired a 
professor from the University 
of Iowa. Dr Tom Gilroy, to 
examine the Grievance Policy 
and recommend any changes he 
thought necessary 

In the original Grievance Po- 
licy, there is no mention about 
teachers who feel they are being 
wrongly treated with respect to 
pronotlons or tenure 

Dr Gilroy suggests that there 
be a statement in the Grievance 
FHjlicy saying that faculty mem- 
ber can nolchallengepromotion 
or tenure decisions made by the 



hoard This wouldmeanthatall 
decisions of the board concern 
ing these matters would be final, 
with no appeal from faculty 
members 

The second major change Dr 
Gilroy propoees is the addition 
of a neutral arbitrator If the 
Faculty Grievance Committee. 
which represents the teacher 
uhn has a grievance, is unable 
to reach a decision with the ad- 
ministration itself, this ar- 
bitralor will settle the grie- 
vance If the arbitrator submits 
a decision whlchone of the two 
parties finds unacceptable then 
the decision woukl be sent to the 
Board of Trustees, who would 
then decide either in favor of the 
administration or the Faculty 
Grievance Committee 

The first change Gilroy sug- 
gests, the deletion ofpromotion 
or tenure from the Grievance 
Policy, is unacceptable as far 
as the the teachers are con- 
cerned 

In a letter to Mrs Shirley A 
MuiBon. a beard member in 
charge of the Grievance Policy, 
the Faculty Grievance Com- 
mittee states that the decisions 
effecting the tenure and pro- 
motions mu.st be subject to re - 



view and that adndnistralors 
must be held accountable for 
their academic judgements in 
these matters A judgement 
may be incorrect and therefore 
must be subject to appeal " 

The administration, on the 
other hand, feels that tenure 
and promotions should not be 
included as the kind of board 
policies subject to grievances 

Gilroy s second proposed 
change, the addition of a neu- 
tral arbitrator, is not agree- 
able with the administration of 
the college It feels that all 
decisions should be settled 
within the school system and 
that the final decision should be 
made by the Board of Trustees 
and not by an outside source 

The faculty believes that a 
neutral arbitrator is necessary 
for a fair decision Althou^ 
teaciiers agree with the admin- 
istration that the board should 
make the final decision, they 
feel the board should be advised 
"by a neutral (the artiitrator) 
rather than an administrator 
(the President) ' 

The issuecomesupat the next 
board meeting on Octobers, but 
the matter probably will not be 
sealed for several months 



Cross country team sprints 

to first league victory 



By Jim Jenkins 

Harper s cross country team 
has split two close dual meets 
with North Central Community 
College Conference (NtC) op- 
ponents and ccntinues to show 
Improvement in its bid for the 
league title 

Rich Reithal a returnee from 
last year has established him- 
self as the team leader and 
newcomers Steve Erlckson 
Mike Hommowum and John 
Messinger have shown that they 
are adjusting to the longer dis 
lances of college meets Thus, 
coach Bob Nolan thinks that his 
men will be battling it out with 
Wright frilon and DuPage for 
111.- N4( > i.iip honors 

Itie Hawks ran their first 
league meet of the season on 
Sepu-mhcr 2.1 at Triton, and 
though they lost 24 31. Nolan 
was satisfied that Our times 
were quite good Ttiey were 
improved o.fr the one.s «t* had 
ai^inst Lake County It was 
closer than the score indicates 
The runners switched around 
pcBitions a let ' 

x,,„... .- u.,.1, 1 .r u.a the 

■ lime of 
rcoursf' 
(uliu'Ai-o linsii;. !■■. icammate 
Gri'K kdisiou ir, the equally 
impressive time of 24 f 
Reithal finished third, but was 
Hfll Lack 'if thf firsi t«.i H. 



Hi ,; , i ^ ^'l*:!!! s^'Cf>l>;> !►*■ 

hind Triton s Carlos Granados 

fi..b fi,,ri;rki ;in..th.T r.- 



suth m 
-iBhth !i 



I M(-ssi 
t.'f Ho 



was ninth in 28 .52 and Dennis 
Fagan was eleventh in 30 16 
Nolan acknowledged that Tri- 
ton ■has a definite chance for 
the conference championship 
because they have their whole 
team back from last year when 
they won the Skyway Confer- 
ence championship " 

Nolan s squad returned home 
to Palatine Hills Golf Course 
on September .10 to host Du- 
Page and Reithal took first 
over the 4 7 mile course with 
a time of 25 24 to pace the 
Hawks to a 26-29 victory 
That's the sante time I had 
in our first meet (in which 
he also took first)." he noted 
afterwards as he caught his 
breath "I died on the last 
mile and a half, hut the first 
three miles were fa.ster ' 

Rich Parholski and Dan Payne 
of Duf'agt- tied for second with a 
lime n( 2': .S!if-:rickson claimed 
fourth in 2b 2.'i. Messinger was 
sixth in 27 12. Borucki vias 
seventh in 27 2« and Horn 
mowum was »nghth ,n 21 .'16 
Hommowum t-dged Dul'aw s 
Art Barschma by seven sec 
onds lo help give Harper the 
edge in points Dave Adler 
was fleventh and Fag»n was 
tm-lflti 

Wi> competed a lot hi-ltcr 

Ni'lan said that is wt- ut-rt- 

stronger as a team and were 

1 i IS, r iDgether in Ihe race I 

i.n, '. 11 would be close, so it 

mportani that we stayed 

I' r tiipiacchight.T Reithal 

!- running much better this 

\ear last year he wasfortieth 

II. the stall' nieel, hut this year 

'■;jnninx in limes thai winjlii 

h!!»i in Ihe lop len 

;!1 hosl VVr-ighl 
liallli- on 
., ;.,T ■- .ir>ala 



tine Hills (512 West Northwest 
Highway) The gun will go off 
at :< p m On Saturday .October 
11. the runners will compete 
in the Milwaukee Invitational 
Nolan figures that this meet 
will help his team get used to 
runiting in larger meets likethe 
N4C conference race 



Student Rep 
Vacancy 

A vacancy exists for this 
position because the student 
elected last spring will not be 
returning to Harper this fall 
According to established pro- 
cedures . the Student .Senate will 
appoint a student to serve the 
remainder of the term of office 
(until .lune '50. 1976) 
Qualifications for this position 

1 Must be a full - time student 
( 12 or more hours) 

2 Must reside within the 
Harper College Distirct 512 

Students interested in being 
eiwisidered for this position 
must obtain a petition in the 
Student Activities (Dffice A.'W6. 
and have it completed with 50 
signatures of current students 
antl returned to the Activities 
Office by 12 00 noon. Wednes 
day October H The students 
will N* iniei viewed bv the Stu- 
dent Senate at their meeting 
on Ihursday, October 9. at 
I'J :(0 pm in A242a. and one 
will he ^'lected b\ the Senate 
Tiie new .suideii! representative 
ivill h>> .sealed at the October 9 
nieeiiPK of the Board of 
Trustees 



I 



P«fl« 4 



«H>raNGER 



October 6, 1971 



BOB RASMUS 




Let's look at heroes 



Siver FUihl ni la over and *e 
can foriiet Muhammad Alt for 
awhile But will we? Too 
mugr yau iniM r» he has long 
taMtlwro. Now with his out 
right nlnlaaioii (hat he fools 
around, can he sdll be a hero'' 

Oh. sure he Is still a winner 
and probably tbv grsMiest 
nsfeMr In the bustaaaa lodiy 
But can he suil be classifted 
as a herV 

I Bivposc It eoBwa down to 
what your dfrfinltloo of a hero 
is My definition of a hero 
is a very simple one A hero 
is one that I Idolize A person 
that I wan to emulate When 
you think about It. Isni that 
the real reason for having ath 
letes do commercials'' 

For a long time t thou#it 
"Plslol" Pete Mara Vic h was the 
finest basketball player In the 
world He could do it aD Pass 
baUnl hia back, hit the 20taat 
Junp shot with secoDda left on 
the clock. slMlthebaUwhenhis 
team needed it most, etc etc 
etc So. naturally, when Pete 
surted doing adverdscnwMs 
for a hatrspray I ru shedout and 
got me some It didn't matter 
that my hair wasn't long enough 
(It was 'credit card" length 
lor awtdle In high school) to 
really need it The mere (act 
was that Maravlch uaed it 
And what was good enou^ tor 
him was certainly good enough 
tor me 

A buddy d mine had basic- 
ally the aame philascphy about 
a profaaalaafil baseball player 
My Irlaad was a pitcher first 
baseman on the high school var 
stty Marty Baker Is his name 
and I thought he was pretty dam 
good A lot of other people dk). 
too But Marty had a haMt that 
athlelea are not sun>ae«d to 
have He liked to smoke cigar- 
ettes One day he was caught 
by the coach out behind the field - 
house and kicked off the learn 

Soon thereafter he broui^t to 
sctiool a picture he had cut out 
of either Lookor Utemapzine 
The photo was of his Idol Dick 
(tiack then it was "Richie ') 
AUea Taken in a basetMll 
dugout, theplcture showed Allen 
wtth Ma feet propped up on a 
bat rack smoku« a cigarette 
Marty's attitude wa». ilRleliie 
can do it. why cant I?" 

WMch lakes as hack M AH. 
Will the kids Identify with the 
baser Muhammad All and the 
man who had a lady friend In 
Manila while his wife sat at 
home thousands of miles away? 
Or will thev pailemthemsetves 
after the Heavyweight Champion 
of the World and the man who 
sells them an after stave'' 

Perhaps we should re- 
evaluate our heroes and pick 
new ofws I use to think my 



friend. John Cannlstra. was 
weird His girlfriend. Kalhy 
Reding still does But she 
says she undersunds 

John collects comic books 
He's been doing it for a long 
time He sgotseveralhundred 
His favorite character is Spid- 
erman Over the past several 
seasons that we have played 
sports together rather thanput 
his last name on the back of 
his shirt John always chose to 
stencil SPIDERMAN Spider 
man for a long time has beenhis 
hero 

For equally as long a time I 
thought he was mentally un- 
stable - If you ktKjw what I 
m«an^ I often thoutfil to my • 
self, "Come on. John wake 
up- - - come out of your fantasy 
world Make your hero out of 
someone real Sooieone you 
can look up to and follow in 
their footsteps " 

Several of John s friends have 
comic book nicknames, too Bob 
Kuxma is called. "CaptatnAm- 
erlca " John's roommate at 
NIU Paul Koehler Is fondly 
and appropriately slugged. 
"The Hulk " Their room re 
sembles a college of comic book 
pages enlarged 10 times their 
natural slate There is a life 
size cardboard model of Spid 
erman that hangs on the cur 
lalns 

Late last wlaicr. John and his 
friends give me a idckname 
They said because of the way I 
hopped arounl when I dribbled 
a baikelbaU 1 looked Uke a 
kan^roc So. they started call- 
ing me. 'Capuln Kangaroo 
In the middle of the summer. 
Jolin had a football Jersey type 
short velvet- lettered with Cap- 
tain Kanffroo on the frool and 
my favorite number- - 24- - on 
the back and 9ve it to me 

The fumy lhli« though Is that 
Rot>ert Keeshan. television's 
Captain Kangaroo, wasawarded 
an honorary degree <J doctor 
of humane lesers from Darts - 
duced the gentlest and friend- 
liest TV show for children" 
atxwt m month prior to that 
He was ctted for introducing 
to children s television "good 
manners, good music and gentle 
education " So 1 didnt mind 
wearing it In fact I put it on 
right then 

And I have worn It several 
times since People love to 
make conmients Some Just 
Isi^. But it got to b« a real 
liMWit - for one reason 
Bveryona eventually winds up 
asking WHV I used to tell them 
how I got the name, from who 
and wtiv I'mnoigoliigtodothat 
aiqrmore I'm just going to an 
swer with a three word sen - 
tence 

"He's my hero 



{• 



GUYS & GALS 

one-day jobs available 

KLM 

SE" vces 
D«sPlames 827-8 154 
Schoumburg 885-0444 



Cirde K 

Circle K is the only volun- 
teer sevice organization In 
Harper College 

So far eight people who care 
enough to be together and work 
lor others are presently plan- 
nlg a project to wo'k with the 
mentally retarded on a one 
to one basis 

This Tuesday a speaker from 
the Samuel Kirk Center In Pala 
tine will talk about the project, 
and all students who are in- 
terested are welcome to come 
to the meeting. Room D-213 at 
noon 



Homecoming Committee Plans 

There s a soccer born ever) 
minute 

The Society for Queasy. Un 
usual Activities. Making. In- 
credibly. Spectacular Home 
comings (better Known as 
SQIJAMISH) is recruiting Over 
hlaLs Dummies etc (I'EOPl.E) 
to plav in the Homecoming 
SQIIAMISH game Oct 24 If 
Interested, contact Ext 2.'17 or 
242 for more details By all 
means attend the meeting on 
Tuesday Oct 7 at 12 noon 
and \ M) in thf .Student Act- 
ivities office Rm A .t36 



FMlUff 



(cont from page 61 

block fairly well summed up 
the night by saying. "We didnt 
play the game we are capable 
of playing 

Overall, the Hawks fell 100 
yards behind their adversary 
in total yardage Kennedy -King 
pounded out 200 on the ground 
and added 5S by the aerial 
route Harper totalled 96 yanls 
rushing, while PaBerson threw 
for 3H yards on four complet- 
ions and Stump added 17 yards 

"We will be back " stressed 
Eliaslk For certain, the Hawks 
have their best games ahead of 
them The staff and players are 
already looking ahead to Satur 
day. October 11. when they will 
entertain always -tough Thorn 
ton at home As one playerex 
pressed it "There are going to 
be a lot of surprised Thornton 
players whenlhe game is over 




UTtKFsPMKS I>M-;K 
A 111 TKH 

• I arl Sitgan "F.xploralion 
of .Spare ' 

• Slanlrv Krippner Do 
Changes in Cunsciousnvss 
I>earf lo Changes in .Soci 
ety- " 

• KnhrrI Throbald '\i-\« 
ihalo^ for a New Future 

. J Mien tlMiek The t Ku 
K\p**rtence ■ 

• Kirharil Karson The 
Future of the Ameruiin 
Family " 

• Slrphanir MilU. MiKterator 

concernt'il v»ill) overpopu 

lalMin 

Two-day panel i1iNrus.>iion. 
with rap sessions two lejtur*' 
lilms and other activities de 
signed lo explore the question 
of where we have been and 
where we are Roing Future 
shock IS lixlav Nov 142. all 
day. I'onrad Hilton Chicaen 

stiufnt fkk us with 

thi.% coupon (lasi.s (enter. 12 
K lirand. Chicago 60611. 
•M2- 2ti6-00:l3 



GILEND^R 



ON CAMPUS 

Wednesday, Oct 8-Dick Feller Concert. 11 30 am -l:l| 
p.m.. Lounge, free. 

Thursday. Oct 9-Student Senate Meeting. 12:30 p.m 
A-242-A 

Friday. Oct lOAmerican Film Classic. 'The Grap 

of Wrath". 8 pm , E-106. 
Sunday. Oct 12 All District Student Photography Sh 

thru Nov 8, C * P Bldgs.. 2nd floor. 

Monday, Oct 13- Columbus Day No School. 

OFF CAMPUS 

Monday, Oct 6-Ringling Brothers and Bamum & BalleJ 
Circus, at the Amphitheatre, thru Oct 27 



On Stage Majority, at th«s Pickwick House, Palatir 

thru Nov 1 

Tuesday. Oct. 7-"A Midsummer Night's Dream", rock| 
musical version of Shakespeare. First Chicago Center 
Ph. 732-4470 

"Cat on t> Hot Tin Roof". Arlingm Park Theatre 
Ph 392-6800 
Gladys Knight & The Pips, at Mill Run. thru Oct 12.| 

Tuestiay, Oct 7- Backyard Theology "What the Mytl 
al the Old Testament tell us about God" led b| 
Deacon Mike Ravella. 



Friday Oct. 10- "Dames at Sea", musical presented 
Majors Productions, thru Oct 12. at the Northwe^ 
Center for the Performing Arts. Streamwood| 
Ph 697-1596 

6th Annual Oktoberfest at Pheasant Run, thru Oct. 1^ 
Ph 584-1454 

OWoberfest at Hans Bavarian Lodge. WheeUng. thr 
Oct 13 



Penny Road Pub (PRPs)| 

this AD gooci for 

1 FREE BEER 

wifh purchase o( ANY SANDVMCH 
ol Lunch Time (1 l:30a.m.-2p.m.) 



PRP's Features 



25$ Beers 8i Mniay & Wetesiay 



FND - 1/2 lb. Hamburger 




GAMES 

Fooseball 
Bowling 
Bumper Pool 
Car Race 



Penny Rd: 



^ I 



a. 



(Southeast Corner of 
Penny & Old Sutton Rd.i 



i 



6. 1«T6 




Ipa. Al * Connie In Steinhrck". "Cr«p» of Vlmth 



GtMeliMS for 
HomtMihit QiMi 1975 



Open to all female Harper 
students enrolled on a full 
or part linw basis 

CaiKlidales may apply m 
dlvldually or may be spon 
sored by a recognized, act- 
ive Harper club (excludlnf 
Student Senate Harbinger. 
Program Boardand WHCMl 
A club may only ipausor 
one candidate 

All candidates will be in 
itlally intenrtewedand scre- 
ened bv l»ie Homecoming 
Committee who will select 
len finalists The queen and 
ner two attendants will be 
selected from the ten final - 
1 Isis by a live member col 
lege community committee 



HELP WANTED 
iNeea koasekeeplag ket* one 

y^y a «««k Arlington 
HaIgM* m I17S 



There will not be any elect 
ions 

The queen »«1 ""r *■" ■'' 
lemtatws will be selected 
oil the basis of the follow 
ing criteria 

A Appearance 

B Poise and personality 

C Interview with select 

loo committee 
D Participation in col 

lege and or coinmunlly 

acttvtttes 

Tlie (jueen will rtHreive a 
ISO cash prlie U sponsored 
by a club, the club will 
also receive $50 

Nominations lor queen 
c»ndl<JaU*.s will be accepted 
between >>'(>!eml>er '*n and 



«H>I»INGK 

Grapes 

of 
Wrath 

The American Film Classic 
continues al Harper with The 
Grapes al Wrath on Friday 
Oct 10 T1»e film which Is 
from the novel by John Stein- 
becit won Academy Awards for 
Bfst Director and Best Sup- 
porting .-Xctress U will be shown 
at N p m in F. liK> 



Directed by .John Ford, the 
film depicts the poverty in 
Justice and despair of a family 
In the earlv thirties who are 
pushed off their ancestral ten 
ant farm in Oklahoma by the 
Dust Bowl and mechanized agri 
culture They leave for Cati, 
fomla only to find thousands 
of others like them willing to 
work for starvation wages 
When laborers band together 
to demand fair treatment they 
are run out of town 

Jane Darwell (Best Support 
ing Actress) stars as Ma Joad, 
the matriarch of the wander 
ing family Also starring are 
Henry Fonda and John Car 
radine PubUc admission Is 
SOC Harper students and staff 
win be admitted free with ID 



pag* 5 



I Free room ••<• l>o«rd in 

vichange tor baby siiiinx 
■and driving Barrington 
lam 3HI-SMI 

SwIiek boar* » eaaklcrlag. 

lima weakends. at 
Graml Spalding Dodge Ask 
llor Jenny 3M ■»7»» between 
5 30 p m M F 

PEIISONAL'5 
kOBS ON ships: Araertcin 

Foreign No e«p»rt«BC« r« 
ulr«d Eic*ll«nt pay 

iforldwide travel Summer 
or c»re«r Send $') IHi 
Information SEAFAX. 
[>epi X Dept t> H B"» 
fc049 Port Angeles Wash 
Ington !»H3«2 



• 



*y^ price « WiK Mite Monday, en PM 

ClHefC Kite Tu«s. & Thun. S-IO PM 
(with coll«9« II)) 
Rout* 12 - 100 f«*» w*«t of 
Arlington H«ighH Rood . Arl. Hh. 




IMck Feller, one of the mosf promising young song 
writers and artists in Nashville, will appear in concert 
at Harper on Wednesday, Oct. 8. al 11:30 a.m., in the 
I o.inge His concert will include original cotnpositions 
as well as popular hits madefamous by others. Admission 
is free. 



Temis 



(cont. from page 6) 

7-5 6-1 In the doulbescom- 
peution the odd couple" won 
6-2.6-2 

The tennis team has been 
doing incredibly well this sea- 
son The Hawkshavewoneveo' 



single meet they have been in 
Their next meet is at 3 p.m. 
versus Elgin at Elgin, today. 
Monday Oct 6 Plan on at- 
tending the LACUW State meet 
on Sat Oct 11 at 8am These 
women are great They need 
your support 



4 IMI p m October 15 Canrl 
Idates will be screened bet 
ween October 16 and 2* 

The queen and her two 
attendants will be announc- 
ed al the actlvilies on Fn 
day evening. October 24 an ; 
win preside o>er the Homt 
coming weekend 



Nominating forms and furihe; 
information are available atttu 
Student Activities Office third 
floor BIdg A 



1 Free Driik 

to Bearer of this Ad 
on Tuesdays 



•VI 

s 



IS«ondoy 8-10 V25 BEER 
Ttjetday LADIES NIGHT 
W.dnesdoy 8-10 ♦.25 BEER 
Thurtdoy-Diamond John NfTE 
Friday 8-10 ».25 BEER _ 





ICtnSingtW 



'iiiKt 



THE 



NOBODY 




,CAMELS 






FOB SALE 

^handler » Inc HOth Annlvtr 
|r?y TEXTBOOK t«ARF. 
^OUSE SALE Our entire 
{■rehouse stock of over one - 
lall million teiibooki-new 
Ind used both hardbound ind 
laperback curreni editions 
Ind oui-of prims .vn w 
liore off list price CASH 
*NLY All sales 'Inal Mon 
lav thru Saturday October 
Ith lo nth, ') 00 to S 0(1 
I m Chandler » Inc Te«t 
look Division \<'\'.< LInivers 
ky Place. Evaaainn. Ill Dne 
[lock south of Emerson and 
1 2 block west of Maple 
piractly across from the 
Evanion Ctiy yards 




GIVES BETTER SKY-SAILING 

LESSONS THAN FOUR WINDS 

cpoRTS 

(SOME Ptdm JUST CHARGE MORE) 

LEARN TO ^AC 
flY-JUST ^^•^ 

R)ur Winds Sports 

398-3451 



^HOWLOUNGt • 



7473 Jensen Blvd Hjnovnr Park 

289 8299 

One Bloc k West Ol B^.-ngton Road 

jn Irvmg Pj'k «oad 



HUMP 



Oct 7 Oct 12 Poor Riclurt 



Oct. M-Oct. 19 STAR TROOPER 



E 



Oct, n 



Bo)ZZ 




Oct. 21 Oct. 26 EPISODE 
PIUS Fr«« Drinks For Chicks Every 

Wed. & Sunday 
.25 Drinks On lues. & Thurs. (7:30-9:00) 



.A • 



pao* 6 



October e, is; 



><H>«BINGER 

Statesmen edge Hawb 6-2 in letdown gami 



By Stew McLaa^Uo 

It happens once a sascm 
A fired -up underdog team walks 
on the field and gives the favor - 
ites a game to remember (or 
forget) Known in football cir- 
cles as a 'let-down game. "the 
Harper Hawks experienced 
theirs September 25 at Chic 
aflo's InhosplUble Gately Park 
as they were upended by Ken 
nedy-Klnc, 6 2 

The Harper secondary, which 
prior to this game had not 
been tested seriously accord- 
ing to head coach John Eliaslk. 
had to scramble to prevent 
more than the lone touchdown 
as both combatants bumbled 
scoring opportunities through- 
out the night The game s only 
TD came with 2 14 remaining 
In the second quarter when Ken- 



nedy wide receiver George Mc 
Cormick broke behitKl the Hawk 
secondary and caught a 28 -yard 
scoring pitch from quarterback 
Charles Walton 

A two point conversion at- 
tempt following the TD was 
stopped, and the Hawks were 
still very much in the twil 
game 

The tumiT« point of the game 
came In the third quarter on a 
third down play as the exchange 
on an attempted Hawk handoff 
was bungled one yard from pay- 
dirt, and the Statesmen recov- 
ered the loose ball at the two 

'Our e«ecution really hurt 
us." said Eliaslk afterwards 
"You can't fumble five tiines 
on key drives and expect to do a 
lot of scoring 

Harper got its two tallies 
with two minutes gone in the 



fourth quarter when a high K-K 
snap on a punt from the il 
sailed into the end zone for a 
safety 

The Hawks got one more shot 
at It following Dugan McLaugh- 
lin s second interception of the 
night On the fourth and tour 
from the Kennedy 26, Patterson 
threw for Ed Seidman, a step 
ahead of his man in the end 
zone, but Seidman could only get 
his fingertips on the ball 

From then on, K-K proceed- 
ed to wind down the clock behind 
the power running of Alvin 
Overslreei. and only a diving 
tackle by safety Jon Campbell 
prevented another Remedy - 
King score 

TTie stadium seemed wet ,,nd 
lonely as the team filed off the 
field carrying a night of fru- 
stration with them Assistant 



Golfers master two big foes 



By Jim JcnklOB 

The North CetKral Communlt> 
College Conference (N4C 
championship golf meet is still 
ten days away, but the Hawk 
llnksters can't wall 

Harper recently defeated Its 
two toughest league opponents. 
Rock Valley and OuPa«>. to 
remain undefeated with a 4-0 
N4C mark Their victories 
in triangulars give them an HO 
record overall, so the Hawks 
have to be considered the 
favorite for the coitference 
crown "Goii« into the confer- 
ence meet with no losses Is a 
hell of an advaitage, acknowl 
edced ccscii Roger Bechtold 
Bechtold's crew wouldn't 
have this advanage. however, 
if it weren't for Jim Arden s 
brilllaK round against [>iPage 
at PaUtlne Hills Coif Course 
on September 30 While his 
tewnmales shot what were con- 
sidered average rounds. Arden 
powdered the ball for a score of 
73, the best Harper perfor- 
mance at Palatine Hills this 
season 

it turned out that the Hawks 
needed every bit of it. as they 
edged DuPage by only one shot. 
307-308. inthe final teamtotals. 
"Ariten had a super rtxuid." 
saM Bechtold . ' and OuPaiie was 
so tough that we needed our best 
round of the year to win ' Ke- 
vin Eakins Dave Nelson and 
Tom McEnerney all shot 78's 
to round out Harper's scoring, 
while Slave Loughman shoe a 
79 DuPage was led by Mike 
Kerwins 75 and Jay White- 
heads 76 
A better overall team per- 
•■s in evidence on 
ar 39. when the Hawks 
travelled to Rockford and beat 
Rock Valley. 302-310 McEner 
ney showed the way with a 74. 
followed by Baklns with a 75. 
Arden with a 76, Nelson with a 
77 and l.oughman with an 62. 
Bechtold was especially pleased 
with Ms team's loul because 
It was on a foreign course 
The Hawks will participate In 
the Lake County Invitational on 
Monday f)ctober 6, before re- 
tumii« home to Palatine Hills 
(512 West Northwest Highway) 
on Thursiiiy. October 9 to host 
Triton. The action will Begin 
at 1 30 p m The followingday, 
Friday, October 10. they will 
shoot In the DuPsge Oassic 




photo by DuuR Campbell 
l-.n riiiiir ii> u superb score against DuPage, Jim Ai-iien 
tries an iron shot as partner Steve l.oufthroan looks 
on. Harper won by only one shot. 



Tbe Burgers are Bigger At . . 




so HOFFMAN FtAZA 
Higgifta A Rosalia Ms. 
HoHmon Estalas. Htinoi* 



coach Mark Steger commented 
that there were some missed 
assignments " To be sure, 
the players weren't hsopy with 
their execution Running back 



Butch Allen, who on one play ha 
executed so well that he (O 
down two Statesmen with 

(Turn to page 



Tennis team plays 
hard in Tanner mee\ 



By Beth Kraose 

Saturday. September 27. 
was the 'day of the anrual Cleo 
Tanner Tennis Tournament held 
at North CentralCollegeinNap- 
er\ille. Illinois Beginning at 
8 a m the effeminate team per- 
formed all day on Indoor courts. 
Spontaneous recreation abound- 
ed throughout the building, the 
only sounds being that of the 
balls as they were hit against 
the rackets 

The Harper Hawks did com- 
paratively well In the singles 
semi-final division playing not 
pro sets but 2 out of 3 games 
Kathy Aldana competed against 
the defending Tamer singles 
champ of last year. Berkley 
Taliafero from Whealon Great 
games although Aldana was de- 
feated 0-6. 3 b Aldana was 
hitting hard and playing a pow- 
erful and intense match 

Sue Kelly defeated Welby 
Moon from Wheaton 6-2. 6-2, 
It took Kelly awhile to get used 
to Moons style, which is slow 
anr' paced, whereas Sue plays 
hard and fast Comparatively 
noteworthy wereherserves Sue 
has a dynamite game and has 
won every matchshe has played 
this year so far 

n the doubles scene Amy 
Redeen and Dlanne DeWitt won 
their first match by default 
against Wheaton However, on 
the second match the women. 
contending Jan Kale and Kim 
Pribble hailing from Joliet had 
a fantastic match Often re- 
ferred 10 as the odd couple ' 
neWltt and Redeen incredibly 
con-^uered Joliet 6-3, 6-1 
These two women have been 
tennis partners since iiigh 



school They are a definl| 
asset to the aggregation 

In the finals competition, sb 
gles. Sue Kelly. Harper, playd 
a^iinst Barkley Talafero. lJi| 
fortunately Kelly was defeati 

( Turn to page 



photo by Lcc Hartma 

Singles standout Sue Kell 
is a study in concenlratic 
during a priictice Hessioij 



hfiR i Aftir Class stip at tkc 

DOG WALK 

at the Willow Park Plaza (SW corner of ^ 
Plaza, Milwaukee and Palatine roads) 



WE SERVE 

• THE TASTIEST VIENNA HOT DOG 

in town. Served on a steaming 
1^ ~ t hot bun, topped with all the 
^S r, I trimmings, beside the crispiest 
^^ g I trench fries you've ever eaten. 

^1*1/4 pound. Char-broiled 

Hamburger & Cheeseburger 

* Gigantic Polish Sausage 
a Sizzling Steak Sandwiches 
a FISH for the fish lover 

i a Milkshakes, sundaes and ice creaml 

rUYUSlM KMOW 

rouu um vs 

Fai Liw Fficcsf 



s 



. 



4i : 



"H>4RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. to. No.^ f 



OctotMr 14, 1975 




(Photo by John Kom) 



Senote files complaints against HARBINGER 



^y Mark Matey 

Harper College President Dr 
lobert Lahtl spoke to ■ very 
:tentlve StudeM Seme Thurs- 
in whichhe Introduced hlm- 
tiie senators and ei- 
to ttiem his duties as 
■n« 

suted that the office 
iden has claimed in [he 
w years and he serves 
is a CO ordinator' of 
• He services 

vplained that his func 

^ president include long 

, lannin* for the college 

-nent. making policy re- 

ndaUons to the Board of 

s and acting as the re 

idve and spokatmaii of 

College 

dlso said thathisdutles 
resolving internal con- 
s within the college and 
aking sure diat Harper Col 



lege maintains Its praaeni 
academic cllmau- ' 
After speaking to the senate. 
l.»hd also answered sevenl 
(|U«Btlaaa cancensi(« the re- 
cenOy passed referendum He 
explained how with the ad 
dttloBof the 12 million dollars 
Harper will acquire new class 
rooms anl a gymnasium and 
auditorium Pan of the money 
will also be spent on a pro- 
posed second catn>us, which is 
now in the plaming stages 
l,ahti said he wa? very "ex- 
cited" about the plans of Har 
per and Uwked lo the college in 
the future to be the cultural 
huh of the Northwest Suburbs ' ' 

AfUT the senate listened po 
litely to him, it then proceeded 
with th* (ittu-r business on hand 
which included discussion about 
THE HARBINGER and theelec 
lion of a student representutive 
to the Board of Trustees 



The senate voted to file two 
complains with the Publications 
Board against the newspaper. 

Senate President Carol Tvrdv 
led the attack against THE HAH 
BINGER. charging that thi- 
paper had "no purpose at a U " 

The senate asked that the 
Publications Board request a 
stalemenl frumTHFHARBIN'G 
HR concerning its purpose and 
also filed a complaint with the 
board mer (he paper's Irool 
page 

The two proposals were made 
after lengthy discussion among 
the senators in which they de- 
hated whedier or not the Bar 
bingiT had the right -o publish 
articles which do noi directly 
relate to the college 

The motion cnncerning the 
complaint over the front page 
»as passed Sl-5 andthe one con- 
cerning the purposeof the paper 
was passed 112 with two ab- 
struiiuns 



TvTdy and others who were 
upsel over the from page of 
THE HARBINGER claimed that 
the paper should llmii its 
writing lo only articles which 
concerned the school directly. 

It was obvious to all present 
that Tvrdy was displaying signs 
of prejudice against the Har- 
binger editorial policy When 
the issue of thenewspapercame 
up. she temporarily turned the 
chair over lo Vice f'resident 
Paul Scott saying heremotions 
on the subject were "too 
strong " 

At one point in the meeting. 
she was asked hv a fellow sena- 
tor if she had actually received 
any formal complaints from 
students over the newspaper's 
from page, to which she re- 
plied. "Not an> formal com- 
plaints, bul lie spoken to a 
tew siudfris \thi. li.in'i like it." 
H>- .» -Kixi if the 

S-nali' :■■ , -K for itseif 



in this matter, or represen 
ting the student body as i: is 
supposed to do Tvrdy an- 
swered perplexing!; . The Stu- 
dent Senatj speaks for the stu- 
dents because it is the students' 
voice ' 

After lengthy discussion, the 
seiBte voted in favor of Tvrdy's 
proposal and die senate will 
call for a special meeting of the 
Publications Board in the near 
futuri! 

Two othermajor issues which 
were brought up during the 
meeting were the election of a 
student representadve to the 
Board of Trustees and a change 
in the Student Grievance Pro- 
cedure 

Anthony Havener was voted 

to the position and promised to 

work for the student body with ■ 

in the system ' Havener was 

elected from a fiekJ of six 

candidates 



%! • 



2-OctobOT U, 197S 

There will lever be 
woman president 

By Mark Malay 

While discussing Women's Liberation with sevtral 
friends of mine, they brcugJit it to my attenUon th«t I was 
a male chauvinist 

It never occurred to me before that anyone would term 
me as such and I became immediately shocked and wanted 
to know why thev thought that I was against Women s Lib 
Well.' came the reply "Your ideas are too old 
fashioned " 

Considering myself very open-minded. I made an attempt 
to express my viewpoints and find out if 1 really have a 
chauvinistic attitude ,_ ^ 

Let m* first say tlul aU thU talk o( equality for women 
leaves much to be desired. I beUeve that women are not 
equal to men. and never could be. 

By equality I don t necessarily mean mental ability or 
reasoning bit merely the use of common sense and logic 
It seems thai whenitcomestodecisionmaking. it is easier 
to trust the Judgement of a man than a woman Women 
are not brought up to make decisions and have very little 
to worry about through aU of life, while men must always 
be depended upon to decide important matters 

Let's take politics, for example Out o< the 100 US 
SeiBtors three are women There are 635 members of 
the House of Representatives, and only 3« are female 
Why"* Well It's obvious that the voters realize a woman 
Is Incapable of ..laking major decisions which would effect 
the fimcdoning of our country For the very same reason 
there will never be a woman president The president is 
usually under much pressure and often has to make ir 
reversible decisloto which can change not only the state 
of the country bia also effect the entire world and rail- 
Itom of Uves If Russia were to declare war on us. 
whom would most citizens rather seeinoffice.a male or a 
female? Ck)d only knows how a female would react to 
such pressure 

Which brl^s op another difference between men and 
women: emotloa. In serious situations where leadership 
ability is needed, reasoning la what's demanded not 
emotion! If women were ever let imo powerful positions, 
it is ineviubie that many declatons would be made on 
•intuition' as opposed to plain logic and common sense. 

This does not mean 1 am opposed to a woman wanting to 
pursue a career in politics or any other professional field. 
such as law. medicine, or journalism Im certain that 
there are a few who are just as capable or possibly more 
so In making declaions as men are What Im trying to 
say is that 90^ of the women belong in the home, dedicating 
ihelr entire energies to raising a family and Uklng care of 
their husband s needs 

And I believe that this is what most women want Even 
those Women s Libbers ' who claim they want to break 
loose from clMlm of family responsibility, must agree 
with me that the female s duty is to her children 

Id our society there are certain roles which must be 
followed in order to maintain a functioning social order 
The two main roles are that of the male as husband and 
bread-winner, supporter of the family and decision maker: 
and that of the female as the wife and home-maker, her 
main reapooalblllty being to take care of the family. 
This view Is basic in the American society, and I 
would hardly call it old fashioned or chauvinistic but 
mayt>e I'm wrong 



Mqy Mighf of the m0¥ks 



«H>i»INGER 




Last Friday night my love 
and I 

Spent 2 dollars, (that's 
no lie). 

To see a film in Building 
E. rolled on some reels. 
(I think three) 

My disappointment stems 
'rom this 

In running the reels, one 
was amiss 

We saw the beginning, we 
saw the end. 

But somehow all the 



Best wishes to former 
Harbinger and Halcyon 
staff members who are 
now involved In the pro- 
duction of Ihe CHIC AGO 



STAR, a bi-weekly fea- 
ture newspaper which 
sells lor lot in the 
Harper bookstore. 



'IH=S31W^ 







ts5 



Posifion open for Erfifor-in-chief 



ApplicBlions are bein« ac 
cepled in the Student Activities 
office Rm A367 for the position 
of Editor -In Chief of the Har 
binger tleadline dale tor filing 
applications is Monday, Oct 20 

Tne Editor in-chief la respons- 
ible for the overall production 
of the paper and its contents in- 
dudLog appearance, deadline, 
publxation dales, operational a»- 
pects of the staff, assignment of 
ttorles. control of the budge) and 
coordination of all editorial de- 
portments. 

The Mitor in-chief wUl <ie< polity 
for the itarbingcr including edi 
lorial stands by the paper and 
political involvement of the paper. 
KesponsibUity includes Meingthat 
a clipping file, photo file, and 
newspaper file are maintained in 
the Harbinger office, and that 
proper distribution of the paptr 
ts maintained. 

The Fxlitor-in-chid will be re- 
iponsible for the accuracy of art 
iclcs In the Harbinger and shall 
worli closely with the Managing 
Kdilor to assure accuracy and 
good journalistic reporting. The 
F.ditor-in- Chief shall determine the 
size of the paper each wceli. and 
shall work closely with the Hu» 
Iness Manager of the Harbinger 
regarding advertising. 

The Editor-in-Chief shall be rt' 
spoiuible for holding at least om; 
general staff meeting each week 
plus an editorial meeting. 



The person holding this position 
should have the ability to initiate 
and coordinate efforts of all de- 
partments. Enrollment in the jour- 
nalism program is not required, 
but experience or training in jour- 
nalism would be most helpful 
A good knowledge of the working 
operations of a newspaper should 
be advantageous. The tkJilor-in- 
( hief must be a person who will 
be able to look at the overall 
picture and work out solutions 
to problems as soon as they axise, 
or tie able to keep one step ahead 
of possible problem areas. The 



job requires many hours of tii 
devoted to the Harbinger an 
quires a person who will be ni 
to follow through to make sure! 
all jobs are being done. The I 
Kditor-in-Chief must also be able I 
to delgate authority to the staff I 
members and must be willing to I 
accept suggestions from them. A I 
tuition rebate Lh available at Ihel 
end of the semester upon successful I 
completion of the above respons-' 
tbilttles. 

If there are any questions, stu-1 
dents may contact Krank %oreili,| 
.Student Activities. Rm. A337 



scenes Just did not blend 
(Lots of detail inthe miss- 
ing reel) 

We blew two bucks- -got a 
rawde.J! 

Was it a master plan not 
to embarrass, so only 2 3's 
of Last Tango In Paris'^ 

I'd like to know 
Why the show 
Was a no! 

Sandra Elklns 



TO THE EDITOR 



Please prim for the one 
person everyone has lost at 
one time or another. 
And solitaire's the only game 

In town 
And every road that takes 

him down 
And by himself it's easy to 

pretend he' II never 

love again. 
And keeping to himself he 

plays the game. 
Without her love it always 

ends the same 
While life goes oo around 

him everywhere 
He's playing solitaire. ' 

*As sung by the Carpenters. 



.'&:. 



m '^H/IRBINGER m 



Acting Editor In chief Marie Kelly 

Mansfing Editor Bob Rasmaa 

Ne»« Editor JoAnn Smiley 

Sports Editor ■""' Jenktaa 

Activity Editor ' Heidi Jolinaon. Cathy Curmll 

Photo Editor ■''"" *■"■' 

Assistant Photo Editor Lee Hartman 

Copy Editor Roberta Mellier 

Business Msnager B-^*'" F'*";* 

Advertising: Tom Hanrahso, Michelle Foi. IionuUIGul- 

Uksen 
Stall: 

Writers; Robert Oliver. Joe Alesi. Kim Fojiih. Beik 

Kraase. Kaihy Kowalczyk. Mark Msley, Peler 

Borchek. Larrv Nepodahl. Mary Ann Adolph. 

Quinn l-snier, " Msrlv Msslers. Michelle Foi. 

Kslhy Carlin. Steve Mclaughlin. Sue Freeland. 

l>onald ftulUkwii . l'r«iK I nn-lc\ 
Phologriphars; Zenoa Lyayk. Ed Weir, D.ve S.aln. 

Tom Mack. Jell PirrUh. Robert OlUer. Mark 
Bslley. Nell Hingoranl. Doug Campbell 

Csrlonnisc Tom Hsnrahan • Larry Mepodahl. Robert 
liawHixi , l raia Tan-sley 

Mske-up: Larry Nepodahl 

Proolreader: 

Office Manager. Pit All«ood 

Typist Sheila PIchen 

Distribution: 

F.culty Advisor Ms Anne Rodgers 



llif HARBINGE8 is the student publication for the Harper Col- 
k«e campus community, published weekly eaccpi djrinx holidays 
and final oiams. All opinions etpmsaed are those of the writer 
and not i»ce»«arily those of the college. Us administraBon. facul- 
ty or student body 

Artleles and ads for publication must be in by Tuoday, 4 p m 
prior to Monday's publication. For advertising rales, call or write 
HARBIN'GEIL William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roselle Ki.ads. Palatine. III. 600B7 I'hone 3S7-3(KK). Kx>. 461. 



H 



H/RBINGER 



October 14, 1976- 3 



NEWS SPECTRUM 



United Airlines-Harper 

are in joint effort 



Faculty 



Rejects 



|By Pal Attwood 

Faculty S«fn«e Presldeit 
■vid McCauley s»l«I the faculty 
fiotm was not to join a union • 
p yes and 90 no voces from an 
bligible vote of 192 membere 
To be eligible to vote, a teacher 
nusi be on fall timt status at 
Harper 

Various appointments were 
nade to committees, with 
kpecial emphasis on the raU 
Ilcadon of the newly elected 
Siembers of the Tetune Com 
liitee whoare Dennis Brokke. 
Larry Knight. Richard Lock 
" Robs Stephen, and Mike 



Union 



Oester 

The members of the Ten re 
Committee serve for a period 
of one year as a review com- 
mittee at quaUflcatlons of fa 
culty who are eligible for 
tenure, before submitting their 
names to the Vice l>reslde« of 
Academic Affairs Dr John R 
Birkholz for approval 

The members of the senate 
also discussed the report of the 
Working Conditions Committee 
compliled over the last year, 
and they are presei«ly com- 
posing a reply to the report 
which will be submitted to Dr 
Birkholz 



By Joe Alesi 

United AirUnes equipment is 
being uti'ized by Harper Data 
Processing students al Harper 

Students enrolled in Data 
Processing 103. that meet the 
c^jaiificaUons set by United ani 
Harper, spend 40 to 60 hours 
at United corporate headquar- 
ters in Elk Grove 

The training the students re- 
cleve on cathode ray equipment 
Is not available at Harper be- 
case of the cost, said Data Pro 
cessing Coordlmtor Gerald 
McUenthin 

The students are receiving 
actual job experlnece. as they 
process information on tickets 
and freight airbills 

T>iis adds more Interest than 
the u.sual simulation exercises. 
said Mellenthin 

Data students who desire to 
use Unlteds facilities mustex- 
hlblt basic typing skill, have ex 
perience on an IBM 029 key 
board and be able tokeyatleast 
6.000 strokes an hour 

The students Initially sperel 
four hours at United, to famili 




United AirUoes employee, courfesty United Airlines 



arize themselves with the 
equipment 
The remaining time is spent 

on the actual processing, using 
cathode key to disc equipment 
which is similar to the ter- 
minals 

An evaluaUon of the students 
progress is sent back to Harper 
bv United 



Mellenthin said that ex- 
perience on this type of equip- 
ment is a plus lor students 
seeking employment 

Four students hare completed 
the program to date One of 
the first group of students. .Ann 
Gloss, applied for employment 
at United and is now working 
in the data input section 



Fashion Show o Co-op Success '■^ni«f'M«/ Btsiatss $ttii§ 



9y Michelle Fox 

A very .successful fashion 
t'ow was presented at I. on) 
l^v Taylor store in Woodfleld 
ere was never a dull mo 
nem from 9 a m to 10 .10 a m 
on Saturday St^t 27 

The show wa.s sponaored by 
|he Dental Hygiene and the 
TasWon Design students here 
; Harper 

T*e Dental Hvglenlsis ori- 
do-tily were going to «uppl> 
kll of the lhlng.s needed lor the 
piad raising show The manager 
Lord k Taylor. Ken Mc- 
rormirk. suggested Ihe fashion 
how be done inasaociallon with 
nth Iwu year programs, Mein- 
en> In both programs agreed 
lo do their pan. 

There were over eighty stu- 
enu from the dental program 
t-esponslbte for general pub- 
licity and ticket sales In the 
bafeterla and at l^rd « Tay 
(ors The tickets posHTS 
1 programs were printed 
Harper s Graphics Depart 
nem Ticket prices were kept 
^1 a minimum in order lo draw 
nore people The small sum 
bf $2 covered the fashion ex 
^Iblt. a continental hrf-akfast 
bottle of perfume and six 
Jifts which were given away in 
I drawing 
Seating capacity was !imit»Kl 
KMi Students did a .suptrh 
<>r sfliing iickef.s Two 
fundred thirty eight lIckHs 
ere sold 

Fund raising was ihf murn 
al o( the dental ! 
ed by Robi' 
chmitt Preside- ■ 

prican Deimal ' 
soclation. Junior , i, , 
ey can be very priHJd ni tht-ir 
Iroceeds totaling M7(i Thesf' 
IrixeedB ar to be shared by the 
Varper .scholarship fuixl the 
Vmerican Dental Mm"-"-—" 
Association schola- 
|nd for purchasing i ^ 

here at Hartxr nhuh 
atients monthly 
.rect advantages of the 
lludenls in the Fai^ilon Design 




pnstuHd H Moiptr stwd^nH 



I«lie Tracy. Sue .Neck 
in the Fall Fashion show. 

program weren I soobilour As 
staled by Josie Tomes , l-'ashlon 
Design Coordinator Ho* 
m uch to our advantage the show 
was. were not sure The stu- 
deits really go a lot of exper- 
ience out of it although we got 
no proceeds from it ourst-Ives 
Orginally. th. ■• • ■ -:'twn 
models who «. .-d to 

participHte f.iui M, i,i,;»,. ihir 
teen did tiwir thing arel did it 
weir All of the models were 
freshman or sophomore stu- 
dents presently attending Har 
p«'r Volunteers worked behind 
the stage to help with the se 



Photo by Dave Swain 
at and l>Hk- Huball model 



lection of clothes, accessaries 
and fitting the •noaeled apparel 

Fortv nn.-i-n:-.'ml)U-s wvremod- 
eleil 

f^' i rived 

by lJ"ii ru-uit'V !rnr',, 
terson Organ which 
in Wi»Kllield Mall .!.- .,._:.... 
from Lord & Taylor did a beauii 
ful job commenuting 

All in all the Fall Fashion 
Show was a terriffic success 
(or all who participated In it 
It was d uruquf .■xtx-rit-nci- ha v 
ing thfff diffiTi'ni groups of 
peojil..- »orkJn»! ,so clo.soly iini 
successfullv toiif'tht-r 



By Lee Hanman 

While dining with an Egyptian 
business executive in Cairo it 
would not be advisable to order 
a bagel This was one bit of 
advice given by John Hotilnsm, 
Manager International Engine 
ering Services, Communi- 
cation,'* Division, for Motorola 

Understanding cultural dif 
lerences is a big part of the 
intei-naiional business scene 
said Robinson, as he gave a 
presentation on "Staving in 
Touch - World Wide ■ ' 

Robinson tngan by talking 
about what we do and how we 
do It In business He suggest- 
ed business opportunities mul 
tiply greatly but if you don t 
stay in touch youcanlosethe 
whole ball game Youcangetinto 
trouble quicker overseas than 
you can here in the United 
States 

Robinson was well received 
by the full lecture ha II audience 
He showed slides, overlays and 



kept things moving with his 
sense of humor 

The presentation wis the sec- 
ond of the Education industry 
Intorfacc program 

I'h,> cr. mrd m i.^; .set up lo bring 
Imsint-ss exeoutive.s into the 
classroom Harper students 
now have the opportunity to 
miet selected executives from 
!hf community who provide in- 
sight into current operations of 
business and industry 

Robinson was the secorel of 
six guests to speak on the Har- 
per College campus From the 
warm reception Robinson re- 
ceived. It appears the program 
was a positive action by Dr 
Sedik 

The rKxi speaker to appear 
on canipusMonday.October20, 
will be Ms .lean Feightner. 
Manager of the Women s Al 
fivatlve Action Progjm with 
.v-ars Ri*'bud( & Co Chicago 
All intc-re.sted in attending 
should contact Dr Donald 
.Sedik, :j97:)0()0. X-.157 



A Place for Women Only 




Homen^s Lounge. 



Photo by lohn Korn 
..For Uiimt'ii Onlv 



H> Kathv Kowalc/vk 

i-or women only --a room 
of ytwr own - for coffee, con- 
versation and information 

This is the oi-u Woman's 
< c nt.T .11 Harper ItK-aled in 
Huildinj! P Km l_'7 

Thi- fonicr is open five days 
.1 »i-»-k an.i -.i..f:...i hv coordi 
I'.ator iiia-. ri Thiirs 

iU\ aiii 1 : 

Services olii-it-d at the center 
include informal counseling and 
rrterral information on college 
and community agencies It 
also serves as a place for in 
formation needed to help women 
solve psvchologiial. health and 
•■<tiii-.ilional concerns- 

mmunilv seryice member 
H.ii'l„.r nil,. i, fl,,s,'l\ 



being used a lot One woman 
who v*a;> taking advantage of the 
center said 1 feel very com- 
fortable here and grateful that 
we tave a center like this " 
And agreeing with her, another 
vioman remarked, "It's fan- 
tastic I can study better in 
he re tha n in the student lounge ' ' 

The center sponsors a Sack 
l.unch Discu.ssion Group lead 
iiy Ms Mrotek every Thursday 
al 12 pm All women of the 
I'ollege and community are in- 
vited to participate For fur- 
ilier inlormation contact her in 
I' 122 or call exieasion 272 

TIk- {'r'oKram;il-^',,,rf. rs ,i *lav 
can' i-i'i\t>-r im- prr s^-hool 
chill!' , 'i-ius It is run 

on a riv basis from 

s '■'< t I '■ •.; ro lor a fee 

■ ■i:i-- lr,i,f ::'i ■ ' 'i; 



4- October 14. 1975 




«H>4RBINGER 
HoMeconiig 
Queei 



Ow males' woH flowers 



Old graffiti nev*r di* «nd ihtr^ dwi i UJe d*a> either 
If you dont believe it. lake a trip throijgh Uic men s wash 
roans at Harper Here Is a samplitii of some of the things you U 
rind (obscenities and accfjmparryiivi tllustratloDS nM included) 
I love my mother 
This wall is not for writing 
Jesus Saves green sumps 

Death is the bi«e«t rush of all. thafs why they lave It 
111 laat ■• 

I lave brown hair, blue eyes, I want a lover 
■McGoverncan end the war " 
The Young Studs (I wonder - a street gang or a rock 
n roU group?) 
■Nixon in 1976 

■>sus Saves more than Bemie Parent 

■Peace mothers . ... .,, 

Someday Earth will llml an intelligent planet and they will 

coiailder Earth as a mental insUtutlon (Underneath that some 

one scribbled in They will be so smart they will not write 

on walls ) 

Vote for McGcrvern 
Ford Power ■ (the car or the prez' I 
Do It todav it may be Illegal tomorrow ' 
Ramsey Clark in 72 

Marijuani ■ next wonder drug of the world 
Nixon Is the only dope worth shooting ' 
This school is full of morons 
III meet you in the next world and don t be late 
Please do r»t throw cigarette butts in ih.? toilet; it makes 
them sogcy and hard to light 

Rod Adams is acH^ »i»«r*la«ir of the 45 man custodial crew 
while William Schurak is on a two- week vacation I asked Adams 
If they get mans complaints about the writing on the washroom 

waUa 

■No he said I guess people expect to see It 
Does that mean you 11 let It remain or is someone respons 
IbUf for cleaning it off , ■ , 

We take it off as soon as we see It The people primanly 
responsible are the 24 custodial men on the midnight shift 
iheydo all the polishing But people are human and they slough 
on or tail to lor* for It 

■Even though the three foremen and the supervisor make 
periodic inspections Ive Just started walking around with my 
tape recorder in A Buildii* pinpointing the specific washrooms 
and specific staUs or waUs And the day people make two rounds 
a day policing the washrooms 

What about the wit that is carved In with sharp objects and not 
just flick«! on «iiti a BIC 

Adams said We can repaint it. but the actual decision to 
do so comes from the supeHntendera Hank Korowski 

Why is tkal? 

■Well the original work is baked enamel and you wont get 
the same appearance with a brush as when it s baked on So 
Hank has to decide if its worth the trouble 

So I went to Ulk to Korowakl. He explained how they quickly 
and efficientlv remove the words and phrases 

Bill (Schurak) he said makes the inspection and he makes 
up what s called a discrepancy list Then he passes it on to the 
foremen, who a.ssigns the task to a custodian The custodian 
has 24 hours to clean up the writing 

■But turnovers and absentees account for not getting it done 

After looking over the list of memorabilia I declued to ask 
Korowski a lew questions that I felt were still unanswered 

1 M CURIOl'S .lUST HOW LONG HAS THE GRAFFITI BEEN 
THEBE^' 

Most of the stuff, he said is new this year 

DO GIRLS HAVE ( HEATIVE WRITING ACTIVITIES IN THEIR 
ROOMS'" 

DoroK'Ski said No 

Rod Adams says Peapte Heve ta aloa|> pretty low to wntf 
those cute Utile savings 

You think some of Iht-m are cute'' 1 asked 

"Yea some of ihfm tie said 

Well, then thf way I see il thev re only stooping low when 
all the space is filled- - -above sitting lt"v.-l 



1 Open to all female Har- 
per students enrolled on » full 
or part-time t»sis 

2 Candidates may apply in- 
dividually or may be sponsor- 
ed by a recognized . active 
Harper club (excluding Student 
Senate. Harbinger Program 
Board and WHCM) A clubmay 
only sponsor one candidate 

.1 All candidates will be In- 
itially interviewed and screen- 
ed by the Homecoming Com- 
mittee who will select ten final 
ists The queen and her two 
attendants will be selected from 
the ten finalists by a five- mem- 
ber college community com 
mittee There will not be any 
elections 

4 The queen and her two at- 
tendants will be selected on the 
basis of the following criteria 



This 



iif« 



Health Services and the Clas 
sifled Employee Council are 
sponsoring two workshops on 
eardio pulmonary resusci 
latlon for the students, staff 
and facvilty on October 1». i»75 
at 9 .111 a m and 1 1 a m in the 
Board Rooms of BIdg A 



Wednoday. Novembtr 12. in thi- studtnt lounge. Ilwrc will 
be an election of three new Council member* to serve kit 
two yean. CandidateiwUlbefromtliedertnlarea and >bould 
Ikl their name* with the personnel office. 



A Appearance 

B Poise and personality 

C Interview with selection 
committee 

D Participation in college 
and or community 
activities 

5 The queen will receive a 
$50 cash prize If sponsored 
by a club the club will also, 
receive S50 

6- Nominations for queen can 
didates will be accepted between 
September .30 and 4 00 pm 
October 15 Candidates will be 
screened between October 16 
and 2.1 

7 The queen and her two at 
tendants will be announced at 
the activities on Friday evening. 
Ocu>tier 24. and will presitJe 
over the Homecoming weekend 

Nominating forms and further 
information are available at the 
Student Activities Office, third 
floor BIdg A. 




Erika Walton of Northwest 
Community itospitals Ktspi 
ratory Therapy Staff will con- 
duct the program Scheduled 

art' a film and demonstration 
us »*-!! .IS time for the parti- 
cipants to practice the skills 
demonsu-ated by Walton 



H ri UK SPM KS IWKK 
& <>1 im 

• I arl s.in.in F.\plor:ilion 
III Sp.<ii- 

• M.inliv Krippnii |i" 

''h.i!ie*'"' "! I 'onsrMKlsm'ss 
' ii.'in^^i-s 111 ■mk"! 

• ii.MM 1 1 thioh.iiil Nrw 

Ihi.iii.i; lor .1 Ni-« Kiiturt- 
. I Ml.n llMl.k ItU' IKD 
1 K,X|«''" iHi- 

• Hi<h.iiii I .itsiin The 
Kuluri' III ihf ..\nuTi..in 
Kainil> 

• .Mi-phanie Mills. MiKlcralor 
I concerned with overfmpu 
latum 1 

Twivdas panel discussion, 
vnth rap M">Mons Iwofculurc 
lilms and olhor nclivilics de 
signed 10 explore the riiieslion 
<if when' wc have Uvn ami 
where we are aoinR l-ulure 
shix-k IS today Nov 1*2. all 
day Conrad Hilton. Chicago 

STIDKNT FKK »"> with 
j this coupon (lasis Center 12 
I K tirand Chicago «.ltill. 
I ■jlJ' 2f*:WW , 



Counselors are now avail 
able to the students at the 
Willow Park Campus for 
pt-rsonal counseling i-du 
calional advising, and career 
planiung Personality and 
interest tests arealsoavall 
able If Students are In 
tercsted in transferring to a 
four year college or univer 
sit\ .iml li<ive f]u*'Stiorts r.j} 



to date transfer information 
is available 

Counselors will be available 
Monday Wednesday. Friday 

K .(0 lo 12 M noon 
Monday Tuesday. Wednes 
day. Thursday ■ 6 00 P M 
to W (K) I' M 

For further information, coo 
tact Norm Soderstrom. -^'-^s 
-120 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




Far|u(IS14g.in(acl: 

Yes we have Ime quality 
diamonOslOf $148 Anoonup 
to $3 (X)0 You I, lino them in any 
one ot ouf stores And you II 
app'eciate two rules every 
Hollaoos employee lives by 

Firtt, wa never high prasaure Me 

preter that you shop slowly and 
cafetuliy Look at only those 
diamonds that you can atlofd We 
lave a large selection m your pnce 
category Ask as many questions as | 
/ou like VWe M give you all the 
answeis St'aight 

Second, line* 1910ourpoltC|rot 
returning your money il lo' any 
reason you re not sadslied 

So it you have the love and a little 
bil ot money we have the right 

diamond tor you 



Hollands .Jewelers 



Our 66tli Yfar 



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K 



H>I^NGER 



October 14. 1976 - 6 



0ILEND/1R 



ON CAMPUS 

Thursday. Oct 16 

Student Music Convocation. 12 IS p m.. P-30S 

Friday. Oct 17 

Film. The Sting 8pm . E-106 

Sunday. Oct 19 

Harper Community Orchestra and Concert Choir with 

guest conductor Robert Dvorak. 3:30 p.m.. Lounge 

Thursday. Oct 23 Taco eating contest. 

Friday. Oct 24 Homecoming Queen 

Saturday. Oct 2S David Bromberg Banu in Concert 

OFF CAMPUS 

Tuesday Oct 14 
Bubbling Brown Sugar . Blackstone Theatre, thru Oct 
26. Ph CE 6-8240 
•Our Town Goodman Theatre. Ph 443-3800 

Thurs(tay. Oct 16 
The .Marriage of Figaro' . performed in English by the 
Chicago Opera Studio To be presented at 9pm, 
Grant Ct WoodfleW Mall First event al Woodfield s 
4lh anniversary celebration 

Friday. Oct 17 

Savoy Brmm and Quick Silver Messenger Service. Aragon 

Ballroom 
University of Chicago and University of Illinois debate on 

pros & cons of the C I A Grand Ct . Woodfield. 9 p m 
Vassar Clements and Ron Crick. Harry HopesthruOct. 19 

I Wectaesday. Oct 22 
Melissa Manchester and Orleans. Auditorium Theatre. 

I Friday. Oct 24 

JRory Gallagher, the Climax Blues Band, at the Aragon 

Ballroom 
I Corky Stegel al Harry Hopes, thru Oct. 26. 

Friday. Oct 31 

I Rod Stewart and Faces. Chicago Stadium 
I Bill Quale man at Harry Hopes thru Nov 2 

Inov 1, 

jshawn Phillips, and Hall and Oates. at the Auditorium 
Theiare 



Penny Road Pub (PRP's) 

•hi; AD good lor 

1 FREE BEER 

1 Minufes i'om Horper 

mm pwrckos* ot ANY SANDWICH 
a( Lunch Time i1 1:30a.ni.-2p.m.| 



PRP's Features 

25$ Beers ii Meiiiy t Wctaiiy 

FOOD -1/2 lb. Hamburger )1 50 



Ch«»»«burger 
Pizio. Mushroom 
Onion Rings 

FrencK Fries 
Cloms i, Oyitwr 




fiAMES 

KoDMball 

Howling 
BumptT I'oiif 
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Penny Rd 



■9 




1 


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K 


■6 

c 






c 











i 

• 






B 


• 




m 
X 



Soufheosl Corner oi 
Penny & Old Sufton Rd 



Homecoming promises... 

*good times' 



Bt Mar> Ann Adotph 

Sludenl.s have planned tjiree 
events 10 kick off Harper Home 
coming festivities 

A lam-eating conlesl will be 
held Thursday. Ocl 23 at noon 
in llie lounite. Any on campus 
< luh nr orKani/aiinn mayspoa- 
^••r ..m- eater' Kirst prize 
of SJii mil go to the iirgani- 
/aiiiin tthose eater" con 
sumes the most lacos in thirty 
minutes The present Harper 
record is 14 tacos In .10 min- 
utes 

There is a limil of twenty 
coniesutjs If a member of an 
organization wouldliketoparti- 
cijMte Uiey should sign up in 
the Student Activities office. 




A 84|iiamlsh player in 
squamlsh uniform 



room A .'We WHCM will 
hroadcjist from the lounge live 
on the day ol the contest Free 
cokes will be provided by Food 
Sinice for all eaters' Each 
iMier must wear a Tee-sMrl 
ideniifyinu his organizalion All 
contestants must be Harper stu 
dents This is the secondtaco 
eating contest in Harperhistory 
There will lie no charge for ad- 
mission to [his event 

Second a Sqtjamish game is 
drninged for Friday. October 
:;4 from 11am 10 I p m It 
will bf played on the football 
pructice field 

Squamlsh is a sport designed 
by Mad Magazine which is more 
or less a lake -off on soccer. 
The game consists ol two 20- 
man teams. The teams are 
strictly volunteer Both male 
and female students are en- 
crmraged to sign up in the 
Student Acii\iiies office Hm. 
A 3.W 

Tile basic squamlsh uniform 
.s illustrated in the picture 
This consists of thermal under 
iMMr Eym shorts, and con - 
-■itruction hat and swimming 
fhpt..-r> MI of this is optional 
Thf iiiLU iii-m which is manda- 
ior\ IS the long curved stick 
called the FKLl.l.lP The pur 
pose of the fnillip is to hit the 
pritj 'balii 

"Hi.- <>f>jcci of Squamlsh is for 
iht- iiffcrKive team to gel the 
prttz over the goal in one of two 
fashions It they do it on the 
grounii itisaWrmmikand counts 
as 17 points Ifthey hit it across 
»ith their frullips it is a Dur- 
mish which only counts II 
points Th«' team withthehlgh 
. -^r -{Tjri' wms 

liu-rc will be no charge of 
admission to spectators 

Tht- Homecoming committee 
making it possible for Harper 
siuilents to witness the sports 



You Must Petition For Graduation If You Are Plarjiing To 
Graduate This Fall You Can obtain a Petition From The 
Admissions Office (Building A) Petitions Must Be Turned 
In To Admissions By October 24.1975 



<-veni ot the century coasists of 
.i.ihn Drewke. Concerts Chair 
man for the Program Board. 
Vir Fiond President of the Pro- 
gram Board and Toby Ewing. 
manager ofWHCM radio station 

Finally, a SO's dance featur- 
ing Chucky and the Dipsticks will 
be held in the lounge from 8 
p.m.-ll p.m. Friday. October 24. 

All students are encouraged to 
wear SO's style dress. During one 
of the breaks the Homecoming 
C^ueen will be announced. 

Admission for the dance will 
be SI for Harper students and 
$1.50 for pubUc. 



Robert Dvorak 

in concert on 

campus Sunday 

The Harper Community Or- 
chestra with George Makas. 
conductor and the Harper Col- 
lege Concert Choir under the 
direction of .Jerry F Davidson 
will feature guest composer and 
conductor Robert tK-orak at the 
October 19 concert, Sunday at 
"! 'Ul p m in the Harper Col - 
lege Center 

This concert is presented 
free ot charge by the Harper 
College Music Department and 
is supported in part by the 
National Endowment for the 
Arts a federal agency and the 
Illinois Arts Council, an agency 
of the State 

The orchestra will open the 
program with compositions ar- 
ranged by American artists, 
Thor Johnson. Harry Stone. 
Walter Watson, and Morton 
Gould 

The highlight of the concert 
features American born Robert 
Dvorak, who is directing two of 
his major published works, 
Suite on Czech Themes ' and 
Songs of Deliverance " The 
program is especially appro- 
priate for the bicentennial cele- 
bration 



THE 




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Members of the Phi Phi 
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ociuoc. 19STJIR TROOPER 



Oct 21 Oct 26 EPISODE 



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«hMRBINGER 



October 14, 197S - 7 



AUTUMN 



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CHICK COREA & KEITH JARRET 




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Oct. 31, 1975 



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e-Octotor 14. 1975 



«H4RBINGER 



Arlington Park has ' The Sfmg' won't hurt ^ 



bagged a cool *cat 



By Sac Jersey 

Cat on ■ Hot Tin Roof 
now piayinc at Arllncton Pmrfc 
Theatre, is Tennessc WHIlamB 
M Ms finest H<> created clear 
vIbreM characters, siuming 
Ima^ry aad ■ tempo-rttythm 
rarely aurpasaad All U tills 
was altalnsd through the superb 
direction el Porter Van Zanil 

The set designed by Nell 
Peler Janpolis is lovely to 
look SI with its wicker furnl 
lure, ancl unique in Its combi 
nsUon ol a bed- ■ilttng room and 
a SMitMl of tlw gattery, com- 
pete with eolumn This set 
makes Big Daddy's plantBilon 
home on tile Mississippi Delta 
a reality 

Act I o( the three act play 
is a verbal war between Mag- 
gie, the cat. and Brick, her 
handaome alcoholic husband 
Act n. die most engn»sing 
of the three. Is a battle over 
reality between Brick and his 
lather. Big Daddy Brick Is 
forced to face his past filled 
with die fear of homosexuality 
and dcadi of his friend Big 
Dadi^ confroMs the truth of 
eairer with its pain and cvemual 
death The third act resolves 
the issues but leaves some 
quaatlan marks lor the au- 
dlenee 



DAVID 



lAND AT 

HOMECOMING 

CONCERT 




When It comes to physical ap- 
pearance one may not picture 
Sandy Derjiia as Maggie, but 
It takes only minutes until she 
caplivateii her audience and IS 
beautiful Maggie 

David Setby as Brick portrays 
a raive of emotions that this 
difflcuk character needs In 
order to be effective His 
change from an utterly passive 
vcgeuble in Act I to the highly 
dynamic and emotional Brick 
of Act It Is thrilling to watch 

Ronaki Bishop has strong 
stage presence and builds 
•trengii of Big Daddy but some 
of fMfl Daddy's mannerisnvs ai e 
not forceful enough to ring true 
Gerakline Kay seems to strain 
with the cheerfutoess of Big 
Mama, makingherperfonnance 
unbeUevabie at times 

James Murtau|t) as Gooper 
■nd Peggy Cosgrove as his 
wife Mae are eiceptlonal in 
their portrayals and work ex- 
tremely well togeOwr Their 
attack on Big Mama in Act 
III is a highlight not to be 
missed 

It Is always a pleasure to 
attend an aursctlve theatre 
like Arlington Park, but to se« 
a classic by a master, di- 
rected with detail In mind, and 
acted close to perfection was 
sheer joy 



Set the screen sometime in 
the thirties While the world 
Is suffering from the big de- 
pression Chicago's underworld 
is thriving It is then that two 
con men decide to pull "The 
Big Con The question is 

can they do If 

The film is "The Sling '. 
which will be presented alHar 
per on Friday. Oct 17 The 
two men are. of course. Robert 
Redford. the apprentice con- 
man who Is ready for the "big 
lea^je . and Paul Newman, the 
aging but clever king of the 
con-men Together they com- 
prise an unbeatable team of 
charismatic performers iWil 
Itam Wolf of Cue Magazine) 
Vernon Scott (UPI) says of their 
performance "Not .since Clarit 
Gable and Spencer Tracy have 
two actors obviously enjoyed 
ensen^ile acting in adventure 
comedy as much as Newman- 
Redford ' ' 

"The Sting' is the winner of 
seven Academy Awards, includ 
tng Best Picture and Best Di- 
rector The director. George 
Roy Hill, "reached for nostalgia 



Read 
Bob RataiHg 

OM.V IN 
THE HARBINGER 



Need Money? 

hov* interetling Job working at a convention. 

New Regency Eipe_diHon Centei 
VVbahand ol Oci. 18-19 and Oct. 25-26 



950 Lee St. 



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GRAND OPENING 
VALUES CONTINUE . . 



Conwnedora 776M 
Memory A ParcanI 

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StidaRul* Calculator 

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Mastsr Charge • Bsnli American! 

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253-8710 

Arlington Heights 

133 Wiog Street 

ACROSS FROM JEWEL 



and touched it with the hand of 
the artist . according to New 
York Ma0izlne 

The film will be shown at 
7 pm and 9 '10 p m in E106 
Admission is 75C at 7 p m 
and SI lor 9 "ill pm , limited 
to Harper students and one 
guest 



Newman and Reford gel 
ting ready for (he 'b| 
league' 



'33,500,000 

Unelaimed 

Seholarsliips 

Over S33. 500.000 urwiaimed scholarships, giants, aids, and 
fellowships ranging from S50 to SIO.OOO. Cuirent list of 
thnf sourc« researcfied and compiled as of Sept 15. 1975. 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHPS 

1 I?'"! MjlSHChusftli Auo, Los Angeles, C A 90025 
: I am enclosing S9. 95 plus SI .00 for postage and handling, 

^ PLEASn RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF "* ' 
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHPS SOURCES TO: 



Name 

Address. 
City . 



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ICaliforniA rersidentl p^e•sr add 6% uttei tax) 

I i I 




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1 nOCK EIST OF WlfEl lOWEI 



I'lirsaftes for that 

Special Hnmecoming Dale 

ELM at EVERGREENI 

259-2210 

MOUNT Pkosncr 



% price M lliKS Niti MoiKlayt8-12PM 

Clill|C Kite Tu«s. & Thuri. 8-10 PM 
(with collage ID) 
RtMita 12-100 faat wast of 
Arlington Haighl* Road . Arl. HI*. 




1 Free Driik 

to Bearer of this Ad 
on Tuesdays 

timM Owe PwrCMloawr 



WITH 1.0. 



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Mof>«tay 8-10 S.2S BEER 
Tuaidoy LADIES NIGHT 
Wa«tna*«iay 8-10 «.25 BEER 
Thursday-Diamond John NfTE 

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^\ 3f. 7iOE 

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i 



«H>raiNGER 



October 14, 1975-9 



CLASSIFIED 



for oalo 



ycl»-»l-''> im r:<i«livi'i 

|110on call 3a«-Tm i>r Kiftwt 



Uhrwtm 



"lilion. 



|9T3 t'»mr» t\v (I >■-< I !i 
V I' Aut.i s..n.. • I't.i" «•■ !• 

»33«M) i>r tu->l oRrt 1 i<tl 



•rr l,.,b Scb.~i| h»« 2 .■Ihtm. 

'O r»rH \N 

•lew. A trill 
|tir*tJia: .(.IS nr *t«*|* 

>l Oils 



Pm Salr. B»»>t i Drawn, six 

■iwrr- .^■'^ «lawkjp>. 54 imr.lMm 

..-hn wlik aod 34 

<<•■- ■ :■ ' .(KMl condmon. fZS 



ho^ wantod 



in phy«M-al thernp) CH 

r to work wUh a tvKigflci«fl 

IhyMral IhcroptM-arvcral rvm- 

1/2 daySaiunlay 2S3-39I0 

1 lur Jean Harry 



5 



Up Yo 



Cnn ^Ow «!•« 

me « Vs»«m1 ' 








^^_M 



.W£f fl 



I do n t need 
bo^.c Stuff; I 

K««.?He ball IP 
fWe lone. 



H 



Chess Tournoment 
ipset on campus 



Harper alumnus Jonathan 

Bone I? S Chess Federation 
Oass E ctiess player defeated 
• full field of five classes His 
upset victory netted him $50 
prize money in the Harper Col ■ 
lene Invitational 

Bone Jumped from rank 25 
to the number one apoi in a five 
round Swiss- rated chess tt>ur- 



lomitlo *jn pKiver «,intt''(I (a!T.i 



|iii mindad and sb 
Hrts. If lomwled c, 

rn «>:00 p rni and 



,)!' 7'H 



aioaey? V^.■ hjr 
|(lnK iob worliina ■'■ 

Xht: Nrw firtfrin 



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Anneuncotnonti 



I r. ,. ... Hi. 
i.r....i. 



15,000 



PopMrh«ks....2S<arfi» 
HarJ C»«ws.» 50* «i •* 

We Biy Mrf Tnii 

juonm BOOKS 

#19 Ba [M^^^RWVttV nifpVWfly 



AHeckaEoNof Rf. 83 



398-7767 



nament His 4 S points of a 
possible S total were achieved 
by Ufisettinf! Class C players 
Anthony Kasenita of Highland 

Park William Pampel of Ar 
lington Heights. Fred Mirslty 
of Glenview. and 'Jrd ranked 
Adam Jazwinski of Hoffman Es 
tales 

Bones match with Class- B 
player Alan Kobemat of Park 
fttdite ended in a draw 

Of the 34 participants. Har 
per players won the first sixth 
ami tenth positions Jeff Corey 
of Rolling Meadows a class- A 
player, finished sixth behind 
Marvin Rogan of Chicago who 
is just shy of his expert rating 
William Macomtwr. a high 
school student In Deerfield 
finished a strong second 

Other Harper participants 
*.»re Fred Mirsky who finished 
lenth. Wiilier Goncharoff John 
Krom Robert Sphar Charles 
Siephensand Dr George Makas 
head of ihe Music Depertmenl 

Jan Hone and Edward Capel 
le were theoiiiy alumni to parti 
ctpate Harper Chess Club is 
planning to hold anrrther tourra 
ment sni, -, February 

Anyont- fan come 

every l-i ...»;.. lo the Chess 

Club meeting from 7pm to 
II pm in Room A-241 
roumamem director. Dtmny 
l.iiwin of Schaumberg, is co- 
sponsor of the Harper Chess 
Club 



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CoBsolidalrd Offirr Marhlnrs and Equipmrnl 

851 Ka«l AlKonquin Sthaumburg. Ill till 172 I'h: .397-2185 




By Fred Chase 



Is bowling as hard as some 
people say or as easy as some 
proB make it look'> Let s say 
there s more to it than one 
might think, and Iteanbe easier 
If apprcBched in a methodical 
way 

Is it true ai^one can get a 
strike or spare? Yes, but how 
many strikes do you want, and 
how easy do you want the spares 
to be'' 

Is it true that a person can 
bowl well even ataprofession- 
al level no matter how unur 
thodox their style may be' Yes. 
but how much pracOve and en- 
durance does It take to remain 
consistent with a smooth flow 
ing four step delivery as op- 
posed to a five or six step er- 
ratic Jerky delivery' 
. I have a lifetime bowUog 
average of 190 which began at 
13 years of age and spans 27 
years. Fifteen of those years 
were also spent Instructing. 
Most of my Instructing ex- 
perience has been with individu- 
als or small groups of ten or 
less. However, I have laugiit 
larger groups, such as Park 
District classes orcoUegeP.E. 
classes. 

My bo'ling educaUon con- 
sists of a lot of trial and error, 
and a small amourg of formal 
training from anAmericanJun 
ior Bowling Congress instruc 
tion program administered by 
John Pauly In this program 
we were taught the four step 
delivery that consisted of the 
[wndulum swing, footwork and 
timing All of these were em- 
phasized as being very im- 
porta ra As it turned out, they 
were, and I was very fortunate 
to have been able to take part 
in the program 

After the AJBC program 
everything I learned was from 
I riul and error (Because .Jf the 



sic training I was able to 
concentrate my efforts on de- 
veloping my release, refining 
my footwork and timing de- 
ciding where on the lane to 
start my ball toward the pins 
to affect the best pin action. 

"BowUng Is rolling," aqvote 
I'll never forget, was told to 
me by Floretta McCuicbeoo, 
during my early years of bowl- 
ing. Bowling is rolling as op- 
posed to throwing. Short and 
sweet, but very true. This la 
very signKlcant. keep it lo mind. 

I wouk] like to devote ttie 
majority of this column to help- 
ing people with specif ic pro- 
blems other than basics, since 
that is difficult to do without 
observing tiie person There 
are mat^' books that cover the 
subject of basics very well, 
one of which is "The Bowlers 
Mariial ■ by Lou Bellssimo 
However feel free to ask any 
question on any phase of the 
game and If I do not answer 
your question in the column I'll 
do my best to get back to you 

Think about this: Most bowl- 
ers are only Interested In 
knocking down pins without re- 
gard to how they do it If you 
analyze yourself you will notice 
that all your Interests are fo- 
cused on getting a strike. 
(Right?) Then you must summon 
all your concentration to pick 
up the pins you left standing. 
(Right?) 

If, however, you concentrate 
on a particular spot on the laic 
or pins with the first ball, you 
would get more strikes and the 
spares would be easier 

We are putting a bowling team 
together to represent Harper at 
the ACU regional games tour- 
nameni in Milwaukee Wisconsin 
during February Ifyouarein- 
lereslad please contact Roy 
Keams extension 383 or myself 
in the Harbinger office A-367 



'tk* / all/ or v.iur IIO.MKCOMIN 




-Call 



394-9595 




M • 



K>.Oe«8tar 14. 1976 



«H>I»INGER 

Defense tough as Howks bounce Trojans 



By Steve McLausMlii 

The dtferslve platooa of tile 
Harper Hawks beeooiM Biore 
or a Joy to waich wttli every 
game Before the October 4 
match' up between the Hawks 
and the Rock VaUey Trojans 
Rock VaUey head coech Warren 
Matzl commewed The Har 
per *tr«l|lb is Uielr defame 
He wM M«««llBt weD-tnfarm 
ed baeaua* lb* lta«kli pro- 
ceeded to put on an awesome 
display of mean football In a 
penally plawied game InRock- 
(ord as (hey pxtlogulshed the 
air -orleMed Trojans. 18 6 

The itefMiae. which had al- 
lowM] (heir ofvomxts only sH 
points a ftame rominn Into the 
coiaest, had » shutout on their 
minds u«ll Rock Valley tlnally 
crossed the goalstripewlih I 28 
left in the ^oie 

MasnwUle the defensive 
heroes got a Utile support from 
a 240 yard production staged by 
the offemc. and a record -tying 
three field foalB by Dave Pat- 
terson as extra as speetst at - 
traction 

All-Swte quanertack Gary 
MueDer. retumlm from the 
ineUglblllty list, maneuvered 
the Hawks to a 7 lead on 
Harper's first possession The 
first blood came when running 
back Butch Allen tooka MueUer 
hant-off anl bolted 24 yards 
for the score Allen s inspired 
nuBlqi paced the Harper altadt 



throuitfiaut the day as he 
smashed (or 91 yards on 17 
carries 

Not to be outdone, early sea- 
son quarterback Dave Patter- 
son flexed his kicking leg «sarly 
in the second quarter to salv«j(e 
a stalled Hawk drive on the 
R V sli. drilling his first field 
goal from 16 yards lo make il 
lO-l) Pattersons second 
three -pointer came in the third 
quarter as the Hawks drove to 
the Rock VaUey seven, where 
Patterson teed up his 17- 
ymnder 

Still not content Dave boot 
ed anoaier field goal early In 
the fourth period following de- 
fensive guard Greg Goldman's 
recovery of a punt fumbled by 
Rock Valley on their eight yard 
line We held » Utile compe- 
tition en the kicking fame In 
practice this week. ' headcoech 
John Ellastk said following the 
game Patterson's been 

klckinit them (field goals) all 
week 

la tbe meaaiime tkc Harper 
iaia«M was aMkliig Ufemlser- 
riUe tw IfeaKack VaUey offense 
tMeaalve tackle Greg Tyson 
aad dcfeaalve end Joe Laage 
Bailed Trojaa ntaalag back 
Jerry Everharl In tbe end- 
ZDOe lor a two point safety io 
the third quarter, to mark tbe 
third time in as many games 
tbe Hawk defense has pel tallies 
lata Ihe acorlag cofauna. 



Trojan quarterback Junior 
HolUman fariKl little better ihan 
Everhart. as Tyson. C<ildman. 
linebacker Ki-vin Kristick and 
defetKleve end Kevin Koppari 
raced in to drop him eight times 
on the afternoon, with Tyson 
contributing three sacks and 
seven unassisted tackles 

Holliman connected on nine 
of 22 passing attempts for 107 
yards bul did not getuntracked 
until Ihe Harper seconds o 
loosened up Ir the Trojans' 
(Ifial drive Rock Valley's 
running game was non-ex 
Isteit. as the Hawks' lidalwave 
stonewalled the home team for 
32 total rushing yartte Muel- 
ler and Patterson totalled W 
yards through the air for Har- 
per with seven completions in 
IH aaempls 

Tbe contest was marred by 
seemingly excessive penalties 
by both «ides. wllh two or more 
penalties coming within one 
series of downs on several oc- 



Runners fifth in big invite 



By JlK 

Rambling ovar a hilly, five 
mile couraa lor a fifth place 
finish In tte Black Hawk bi 
vtudjoal in MoUna. the Har 
par cross country teamtunwd 
In analliaraoundperformancala 
Its eftorts 10 prepare for the 
paat-aaaaoi championship 

tournaments 

Coach Bob Nolan was aatls- 
tlad wld> his squad's work. 
aallai ibal. "It was a very 
MB^ coarse aad you woaU ex- 
pact oar times to be a Unic 
alowcr, but It waa a gaad taaM 
abowlag, Only oaa a*er II- 
Uaote team (Black Ha«k| beat 
as oat of tbe five that were 



Goldwi VaUey Lutheran of 
MinnasMa look top honors ouf of 
tba ten schools thaiw«ra«Mr- 
•d In the October 4 maaf. as 
Tomy ahackaaey. Dennis Bart- 
er. Daia RarawtaaD aiKl R*«ih 
Bdwarts flnisliad saooad 
throuifh fifth out (il the 75 men 
who ran in the race Colden 
VaUev also placed idnih. tenth. 
cleveMh dilrteemh and 

sisieeiah to finish wiita a low 
total of 23 team pollKa 

Hoatliv Black Hawk, spatted 
by tbe first place finish of Jack 
Lemaster in 24 .^5 spHnted its 
wtif to umeati placa with (S5 
RoeiMMar of Mtimesota 
IMrti wMh »S points and 
Flortsaam Vallev fram Mis 
aourl was lounh with 131 

Rich Reithal with a seven- 
teenth place run In exactly 2" 
minutes led Harper imo fifth 
with 162 points just two ahead 
of North Central Ciwmunlty 
College Conference (N40 rival 
DuPair Steve Erlckaon cross 
•d the finish line with a lime of 
27 &5 which was good (or 37th 
place Bob Borucki was 31st 
t- .;- ' Mike Htanaowun was 
I :r : '-. -■) 32 and JolM Massing - 




(Pinto by John Kom) 
Gwrtag ap tor (he stretck nw durlac a recent race 
•1 Palatine. Hi:is are (left to right) Deimis Fa«an. Rick 
Reltlwl aad John Mesaloger. 



er was 44th in 29 38 

Dennis Fagu) and DaveAdler 
were tlw Hawks' oilier two run- 
ners Fapn was 49ih with a 
time at 3041 and Adler was 
right behind him in MO) with a 
time of .10 4.'> Were show 
Ing improvemem, particularly 
Borucki, Measinger and Horn 
moiran." saU Nolan "Phy- 
sically we're in good shape 
Ertckson la running as well as 
he s ever run and Raining con 
fidence with each meet 

••We have a very hard work- 
lag groip this year and they have 
Ikelr goals set." conHaued No- 
lan. '•Tbey waol to wis the con- 
ference meet and quaUfyfnrtbe 
nallonaL-t We reaiijre il will 
lake a stroag performance to 
reacb ibe aalioaals. bat we^re 
opiaaitstlc we can be oae at 
Ihe lop five teams la Ibe re- 
gloaal aadqaality " 



The runners stllJ have one 
more meet before the region - 
als On Saturday, October 18 
Ihe Hawks will travel to Glen 
EUyn to compete in the Du- 
Page Invitational After that 
Harper will be preparing for 
the Region IV meet at DuPafp 
which will determine the teams 
Ihai will move on to the nation- 
als This meet has btien sched- 
uled (or Saturday. Octotwr 2S 



r 



/V*- ^'*^\ 



»^;»- 




The Impressive victory 
evened Harper s record at 2 2 
and kept Eliasik's troops 
squarely in coiuention forttie 
N4C ccfiJerenee title Every 
team in the conference with the 
exception of DuPage has now 
lost at least one game Andthis 
Saturday. Octover 18. the fight- 
ing Hawks will board the team 
bus to pay a visit lo none other 
than (you guessed it' ) the 

College of DuPa«e Game time 
Is 1 ,30 p m. 



^ t 



(Photo by DtMig Campbell 
Returning to action from the InellgibiUty list. AU-StatI 
quarterback Gary MueUer (Ires a pass over some chargii 
Rock VaUey Unemen. The Hawks won 18-6. 



Winter tryouts slotei 



The winter sports season is 
closer than you think, and ac- 
cordingly plans are being made 
for Harper's wresUing and 
men s basketbaU teams 

A meeUng for all prospective 
wrestling candidates will t>e 
heW in l) buUding at 5 pm 
on Thursday. October 16 Coach 
Norm Lovelace will have aU 
the detaUs about the team for 
those Interested In trying out 

Tryouts for the men's bas 



lietball team have been sched| 
uled for Wednesday, October 15 
at Sacred Heart of Mary Hlgl 
Sctiooi. 2S00 Central Road il 
Rolling Meadows The tryout/ 
will last from S to 7 pm. ai^ 
it may be a good idea to be the r 
a little early "Well pro! 
bably keep around 17 for thl 
team. " says coach Roger Bechl 
told, "but Chat may vary ac| 
cording to the amount of talen 
that is shown ' " 



Golfers set for N4i 
sectional tourney s\ 



N4C FOOTBALL STANDINGS 

Won Lost 

DuPage 3 

Harper 2 1 

Wright 2 2 

Triton 1 1 

Rock Valley 1 2 

Ultnois Valley 1 2 

Jollet I 2 

Thornton 1 2 



By Jim Jenkins 

A'ter going undefeated in Its 
firs s ix meets of the season . 
Hanjers golf team was out- 
scored in two recent invita- 
tionals but came bat* to de- 
feat Thortkon and increase its 
North Central Community Col- 
lege Conference (N4C) record 
to5-0 

The Hawks Dnished four shots 
back of first place DuPage in the 
Joliet meet The Wcdgewood 
Golf Course on October 3 was 
swept by high winds and the 
scores were Mgher than usual 
as a result The meet was 
set up so that each team play- 
ed five men and coumed four 
of them for team points In 
addition, each team could name 
a sixtti man who could only 
compete (or individual honors 

Thus, coach Roger ''eclnold 
decided to enter Rick Gro>ssl 
In Ihe sixth slot and GroessI 
decided to make his seasan's 
debut (be type that merits more 
frequent actton. GroessI fired 
a 76 lo take lop indixidual lon- 
ors. but Harper couldn't be lefit 
from it in Oie team standings. 

"We had no way of knowing he 
wt>uld have a round llketbat ,' 
explained Bechlold On a 

given dav any of our players 
could do that That's how 
competitive we are On a 
normal day that would have Seen 
an average round, but It was 
great under those cotidlticns ' 
TheHawk'sMikeFillon.DuPage's 



Mike Kirwin and Black Hawk 
Bob Fulton lied for third wlj 
80 Harper's scaring wl 
rounded out by Jim Arden al 
Tom McEnerney with 81 af 
Steve IjOughman with an 
Kevin Eakins shot an 87. 
Page had a total of 322 sh 
the Hawks had 326 and Joll| 
was third with .328 

Moving on to the LakeCoui^ 
Invitational on October 6. 
Hawks managed a tie for fouij 
with Rock VaUey 

Fltton led the Hawk 
with a 73 as he tied Mark SplelJ 
man of Rock VaUey for thlrtT 
Arden shot a 74 to tie Oakton' 
Bob Silvestri for fourth Groesf 
si aixi Dave Nelson wound 
Harper's scoring with a 75 or 
85. respectively 

Returning to ihelr wlnnin 
ways in a honn- meet at Palal 
tine Hills with Thornton. thJ 
Hawk llnksters had a highei 
learn score than usual in th^ 
318 :«o victory F tton ban 
mered a 77 to lead Harpeil 
Nelson shot a 79. Arden had a| 
80 GroessI scored 83 an 
Loughman shot an 84 

Bechtold's squad will need tj 
show some Improvement if th^ 
want to make a good showin 
in the National Junior CoUeg 
Athledc Association section 
meet, which will be held ioda)l 
October 14. al Jollet OnThurs| 
day, October 16, the Hawk 
will takethelruixlefealedleagu| 
mark Into the N4C conferen 
meet 



TE 



H/1RBINGER 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 10, No. 9 



October 20. 1976 




Photo by John Korn 



Memo to: Dove Macaulay, Faculty Senate President 
From: Carol M. Tvrdy, Student Senate President 
Subject: Student Grievance and Complaint Procedure 



We would like to uke this 
^l>p«rtuirity to respond to 4 

memorandum «ddrrss«l to I>r 
Imerln Fischer *hich iTutlltiC'd 
lour recommended clwn««>s in 
Ihe Propased Studi>raCrlev<inc«- 
VbI Complaint F'rocedure We 
feel that yaurreconnuMiditioiis 
Should have been ••MtisMMsd to 
io that 1 couW convey your 
■■IS to the Studen Senate 
<iuld act on them and then 
.rd the recomineiidBtions 
Fischer 

The first recommendation 
|ras to requlrv the student to at 
pmpt to reaolve the complaint 
nlormaJly It was suKResled 
'his be done by making 
'formal process Step One 
if ProcedurB We tee! 
ha! this is already taken car* 
(f in the present Pnxretliir. 
■:>t Slep I of tht> Fornwl 
'ss reatfei "K the fn- 
li process has been at 
i-n^ied We also feel 

hat there an- some instances 
here It would not be in the 



best interest of the student 
to go through the Informal pro- 
cess. An example of such a 
case might be a case in which 
It Is difficuH to seperate the 
issues from the f*rsonalitles 
In which case the student might 
feel more comfortable golnn 
through a formalized process 
Your second retjommenda- 
tton was to amend Steps U 
III. and IV so Utat documents 
relating to the grievance in 
volved be kept only in the files 
of the Dean of Student Ser 
vices while the grievance is in 
process and not In any in 
divtdual's fwrsonal files We 
do agree that while the grie 
vance Is in prog,ress that all 
documents should !»• kept in the 
files of the tJean of Student. 
s.T\!{-es. hut we really don't 
'-■•• him you could possibly 
rtMru-l anv<ine from keeping 
their own copy of documents 
from an\- proceeding that they 
■•ri We are citizens 
■■'d Slates of Ameri- 
CO ai»i .1.1 such we are citizens 



of a free stale, not a control- 

led slate However, if In the 
eyes of the Dean of Studetit 
Services and the Vice Presi 
dent of Student Affairs the 
grievance is serious enough 
that it should be available to 
future employers, the official 
dixuments relating to the grie - 
vance should be placed in the 
personnel file of the person 
wiiom the grievance was filed 
agaiasi [=l«'cause teachers ir- 
public employees they are ah ■ 
to view and challenge anylhi: .. 
I fiat is placed in their f)erst.r 
nel file as guaranteed b) if;* 
Freedom ol Information Afi 
Students are guaranteed simiLir 
rtghls under the Elemenlarv ai:;.: 
Secondary Education Act !-■■ 
tension, gem-rally know.-, as v 
Buckley Amendmi?nt 

In yourthird recommenilai!; , 
you ask that the wording o( the 
Ad Ho«' Revi«nv Tommittee bt 
changt"' illow the .stu- 

de,m . ■ ■ I member to 

requesi ...« ■.,• aJion of the Ad 



Hoc C: ■• '■'-■ ^ - ■' 

ready i 
Hoc H: .' 

cedure reads F'ollcwing Step 
II. either the students is) or 
the staff member against wtiom 
Ihe coinplaint Is made may re- 
quest that an Ad Hoc Review 
Committee be created ' 

The second point in your 

third recommendation about 

I tui fiMrmiiiee members being 

ivndenlly by oach 

i-h party havinR un 

■ '•\'j:i. iriil the third 

l>oir.i !• ■■lesses being 

inehgif..- ^. .V i-ve as Com- 

iniitee memliers currently are 

no! a pan of the Pnx-edure 

-"me point in ihe lultire 

,'f tiiese poinis pr(jved 

,1 stumbling tilock the 

• -htxjiri apiin be raised. 

■ mi! such a time as it is 

rnonstraied that these mea- 

, ■ -s are neo'ssan' in order 

1; ■ ■ .. K-edure 

v> ;rr the 



Your fourth recommendation 
that there should be a pro- 
ision for a "neutral outside 
art>itrator Your reason for 
'he provision of an outside ar- 
bitrator is 10 provide for some 
way to take care of a complaitU 
or grievance against the Board 
of Trustees or a Board mem- 
ber or if a grievance is not 
rest^ved 10 the satisfaction of 
tiiose parties involved If a 

complaint or grievance is to 
be filed against the Board of 
Trustees or a Boani Member 
it would have to be filed as a 
civil lawsuit, which obviously 
Isnt covered in our Procedure 
And the Procedure clearly 
states in Step V that the ■'de- 
cision of the Harper Board of 
Trustees shall be final and 
binding ' Besides, "neulral" 
outside arbitrators usually side 
with the (acuity, and since we 
are talking about a student grie- 
vance procedure it doesn't make 
sense U3 include outside ar- 
bitration, does if 



«H>raiNGER 




October 20, 197( 

Student writes 
from Switzerland 



Drar Edttor, 

1 am writing you this letter 
lo let you know that Harper 
College is currently involved 
in a foreign exchange with 
Switzerland, i am Carole 
Schuh and have been in 
Switzerland five weeks now. I 
go to school in the Kanton 
school in town. The people 
in the area speak a German 
dialect. 

The family I'm living with 
makes Kmmentaler Swiss 
cheese and they also have a 
store which sells milk, cheese 
and other foods. The fam- 
ily's daughter, Claudia Em- 
menegger, is now attending 
Harper College. She is now 
hving with the (Jlen Short 
family of Bartlett. The 



The front page story of 
the October 14 Harbinger 
dealth with the Student Sen 
ate's lengthy' debate over 
the Harbinger, and its de- 
cision to file two cocnplaims 
against the paper 

This article made me won- 
der, is It the Harbinger that 
has "no purpose at all " as 
Carol Tvrdy said, or the 
Seiate Right now. I'd say 
the latter 

J. WUSMI 



LETTERS TO THE EDITORS 



After just reading this issue 
(October 14) of THE HAR 
BINGKR, I f«l Ihc need to 
make comment i.<n the Sen- 
ate'* complaints. .Ms. rvrdy 
certainly doesnl represent 
my {eelingi or those of moat 
people I talk to. Indeed, no 
one even knows who the hell 
she is (the only place I've 
ever seen her name Is in the 
Harbinger ). 

I feel that the newspaper 
appeals to a wide range of 
student interests, including 
coverage and anticipation of 
moat school activities, and 
things going on outside the 
school that may interest stu- 
dents. That's all the purpose 
I feel the HAHIIl.NCKR 
needs. 

As for the Senate's attack 
on the Harbinger's front 
page — that appears to me a 
totally asinine aaaault. 
Don't they have more im- 
portant issties to deal with at 
their roeettngs'.' 

It seems to me thai if Ms. 
Tvrdy is not pleased with 
the newspaper, she would try 
to do some work for it — 
contribute writing — orsome 
other constructive help. Any- 
one can sit back and criticize 
when they're not involved. 



Sincerely, 
Sieve Frank 



Dear Mark. 

Thia is in regards to your 
•dltorial in the October 14 
laaue of THii: HARBINGER. 



Come on, Mark, do you 
really believe what you arc 
saying? 

If such remarks aren't 
male chauvinist, what in the 
world is? 

About IS years ago people 
were making the same com- 
ments you're making now. 
But instead of women they 
were talking about Negroes. 
Look how wrong and unjust 
they were. 

You make a comment a- 
boul a woman's emotion in- 
terfering with her ability to 
make a decision. 

Well, how about the man's 
known characteristic of im- 
patience? 

Vou say most politicians 
are men. Well, Mark, looking 
at the recent track record of 
male politicians, I'm not too 
impce>sed with "my side's" 
showing. Are you? 

The statement "I'll never 
elect a woman president is 
just as ignorant as saying 
"I'll never elect a Catholic 
or a black or a .iewish per- 
son." 

H's about time we started 
electing people because of 
what they have to say and 
will do, not because of their 
race, religion or sex. 

Yes. Mark, there will be a 
woman president. 

Respectfully. 
Mark Filosa 

Tht? front page article in tht> 
HartiinRer on October 14. which 
was vniltled Senafe filpscom 
plaints against HARBINGER 
w»s one of the most irre.sp<jii- 
siblt- pifCBSfif journalism which 
I have- ever read !*«.>; present 
ai tht- Senate meeting, and the 
tone of the mpMing was In no 
way conveyed in the article 

F'or example ihi- article 
charged that ■ St-ruitc rrpstdeni 
Carol Tvrdy led the attack 
ai^insl the Harliinger charging 
that the paper had no purpOK«> 
SI all when in fart Carol mas 
trying lo poim out Ihal the Har 
hlnger has no formally written 
dcclaralloa of parposcs andob- 



Jeelive<i. Your mi.squotes made 
ii soiiiij^ as if .she had declared 
the papef to tie worthless, which 
is a completely separate coo 
side ration 

You also claimed that the .sen 
ate deflated 'whether or not the 
Hartjinger had the right to pub 
lish articles which do ntw dl 
rectly relate to the ciilleKp 
when in fact they were debating 
whether or ntit the Harbinger 
should publish such articles as 
the only articles on the front 
page 1 did not gel the im 
pression that they opposed ar 
tides which did niX directly re 
late lo Harper They simply 
felt that such articles should 
not receive the entire front 
page Presumably it wtxild 
t)e preferable to have such ar 
tides share Uie front page nr 
perhaps be included insidi- the 
paper 

You also twisted the meaning 
of Carol Tvrdy srespoase to the 
question of wt)ether she had re 
ceived any formal complaints 
about the Harbinger The ar 
licle made it sound as if no 
tiody had approached her iitiom 
this problem, when in tact she 
merely stated that she had not 
received any formal written 
complaints I have complain 
ed in the past orally and I Know 
others who share my fe«>lings 
I also would like to point oui 
that Mdrie Kelly, as acting 
fdiuir in chief of the Harbinger 
refu.sed to appear at the Senate 
mi-eting lo explain the purpose 
o( the Hart)inger This ap- 
parent refusal to even provide 
information to the Senate pro 
bably helped to prompt the S<r. 
ate complaints to the Cuhli 
cation Board 

l-'inallv vixi may consider 
this ID bt- a formal complaint 
about hoih th..- layout ami the 
content of the Harbinger I 
feel it is irresponsible for a 
foUegp paper to devote its en 
tire front page to anything ex 
cept possibly a matter of vital 
concern to the students The 
recent Referendum might well 
have iH-en such an pxample 
Otht-rwise I would think that the 
Hartiinger should act like oth.r 
pap«'rs and have several ,ir 
tides on the front page so that 
the paper would appeal to a 
more diverse group of readers 
It IS not necessarj' that all of 
the from page articles relate 



'lirectly to Harper, but any 
importanl articles should hi' 
represented on the page 

Furthermore, I would like to 
complain about the biased cov- 
erage of the October 9 Student 
Senate meeting and the virtual 
lack of coverage of the ite- 
ferendum. The Referendum 
was not discussed in the Har- 
binger until Ihe issue just pre- 
ceding the voting, which allow- 
ed no chance for student re- 
sponse to Ihe articles. Also. 
Ihe articles which finally ap- 
peared did not indicate what 
type of Physical Education or 



Schaumburg Rotaryisspon-I 
soring Claudia's slay. She! 
will be at Harper for one| 
year. 

I think it might be hardl 
for Claudia right now be-l 
cause Harper is so large. I 
Everything in Switzerland isl 
small. The largest Cniver-f 
sity has 8.000 students! Ifl 
you would liketogelintouchl 
with Claudia you can reach| 
her by telephone. 

I come from Barringtonl 
and went to Harper for twol 
years. I finished this Spring.f 

Thank you for your Umel 
and I hope you find Claudlaf 
and talk to her. 

Sincerely. 
Carole Schull 



Theatre or Auditorium fa- 
cilities would be pro\ided b>| 
Ihe Referendum. This occur- 
red despite my specific com- 
plaint 10 Marie Kelly about thci 
lack of such information (on 
students. I was assured thai 
such information would indeed 
he provided in the Harbinger| 
which was untrue 

The Harbinger must act mi>r<j 
responsibly toward the needs i 
Ihe Harper students, or thd 
paper should t>e distunded anij 
reorganized. 

Very Sincerely. I 
Bruce Edward DonnelliT 




Acltof Ediior-ln-rhiel Marie Kelly 

Manailng Editor Bob Rasmus 

News Ediior JoAna Smiley 

Sports Ediior Jim Jeakin:, 

Acllvliy Editor '. Heidi Johnsoa, Calhy Carroll 

Photo Editor Joan Koro 

AsslstagI Pboio Ediior Lee Hanmao 

Copy Editor Roberta Mellzer 

Advertising Manaier Brian Fleck 

Assistant Manager p,, Altwood 

Salespersons Michelle Fox. Gary Kosncr. 
SlatI: Ed Mesmer. Don Galllkseti 

Writers: Robert Oliver. Joe Alesi. Kim Fojtik. Beth 
Kraase. Kaihy Kowalczyk. Msrk Miley. Mtrv 
Ann Adolph. Qulnn Lanier. Marly Master-, 
Michelle Fox. Steve McLaughlin. Sue Freeland 
DonaM GulUkKn . Craia Tanaley 

Pkotofra|>k«ra: Dave Swala. Jeff Pirrisk. Mark Bailey. 
Nell HIngoranl. Ooag Campbell 



Cartooalsts: Ton Hanrakaa , Larry l«lepadakl, 
Daw«an , Craig Tanslry 

Make-up: Larry Nepodahl 

Proolreader: 

Otiice Manager: Pal Atlwood 

Typist: Skella PIcken 

DIscrlbalioo: 



Rotirrt 



Faculty Advisor 



Ma. Anne Rodjers 



I'ht' HARBINGER \t the sludnil publlcaHon for the Harper Col- 
lege cunpui community, publlihed weekly except during hoUdays 
and final exams All opmiona oprosed are those of the wiiler 
and not nNcuarlly thone of the college, iu adminitlraUon, (ami- 
ty or •tudeni body. 

Artkles and adi for publication must Ik In by Tuoday, 4 p.m 
prior to Monday't pubiicallon. For advertiaiiw ram, call or write 
HARBINCEL William Rainey Harper Callcge, Algonguln and 
RoKile Roadt. Palatine, ru 60OB7 Phone 397 3000, Ext. 461. 



October 20, 1076 



"H4%INGER 



Bromberg brings bond to Harper Homecoming 



Members of the David Bromberg Band who will appear 
In concert at Homecomtag. Saturday. Ocloiier 25 at H p.m. 



{Board delays 



seating faculty rep 



|By Marie Kelly 

The Harper College Board 
of Tru«*M approved a (a 
rulty grievance policy which 
Jenied faculty the right to 
Inchide adv1.sory arbitration 
in grievance procedures 
policy was approved by 

5 to 2 vol*. 

Another point objected to 
by the (acuity was the fact 
khat the new grievance policy 
ppeclfically excluded grie- 
vance in matters pertaining 
^o tenure and promotion 

The vote to seal Faculty 
eiate President David Ma 
baulay has been delayed until 
the nea board meeting, 
bending advice by the boai^ 
Vttomey The delayed pro- 



posal states that the elec 
tloo of the faculty board 
mentter should be an at 
large election hy the fa- 
culty as a whole, not the 
faculty senate president 
Board action also provides 
(or a three member com 
mittee to .setupelectionpro 
cedures of for the election 
of the facult>' representa- 
tive to the board 

There Is also a prowiakm 
In the Faculty Representa- 
tive proposal which states 
that in the event the faculty 
should unionize, they would 
no longer have represents 
tlon on the B<Mrd 

Board Chairman Shirley 
Munson said "Nothing is 
locked in Well see how 
this policy works 



Woodfield Antique Stiow 



The Woodfield Antique Show 
*lll present a wide spectrum 
^f atuiques and collectibles 
>»ore than to dealers »r« part 

•nt October 2:<-2»> in (he 
. on b«h ihe uppe r and 
levels of the shcippir«' 
tenter 

A htghltiM or the even > 
Ihe tlx ithfioth' wtiere 

tieplien Trupiano from Mani- 
kaU .Mich smooths thecWpped 
^(Igra of crystal mm glansware 



on hig emerv wheel 

A former ircMlecl n« 
turned professiciaal antt<|uc 

dealer shows the Flow Blue 
chwii from Rn«lanri He is 
brtn«inn I. 'id amique fold rings, 
,.ii ii-Tips. plus seme Peimsyl 
i^iilrh and several slg im^rt 
" ' -'.iitiMi pieces 

There is, no admission clante 
and ample free parking is a 
vallaMe for the Woodfield shrm 



"^hirt/ annual 'battle of the Prop' 



Thif <ni>irday » football eon 
' riloci •ill \» mate 
Ikimecominggame 

<.. jixl their opponents 

• 111 also determine who will 
!<•*? the l"r(::() for the neit 

What IS 'h.. lYiiji' ih*- Pn^. 
■■TfiriK atuii Its name 
^ an old airplane pro 
•h,iT sinnides the en 
■ \ t)el*een the two 
.• s Ortdtnally the 
^^;ll^ v, i^ cooceived to t>m 
bhasize the importance if itir 
lame wlien both HarfxT and 
Triton were in the Skyway fun- 
erence Thev were the rwtv 



schools in the league thai had 
(ootfiall leai"i ■ , «ieas<v 

Ihe Prop '".lott?.!!) 

•<"f~— '■■-•■■■ ■ i\ 

■i.s have 
-■•' ■■■ '.:'eraral 

(/•.iiirsiuriif. I ..ii»-ue CoofereniM- 
iN'4Ci twi [h»;' Prop remains 
•IS an f»irB incentive for both 
scjuads to make the ir best poss - 
ible effor! Tliis Saturday'."; 
game » 'bird annual 

banle : 'fop iHarper 

won It mr in.^ iirsi time last 
vean und since this is also 
the Hawks HomectMnin» ih.. 
Prop contest will tiemor-' v 
porlant than ever 



Born in Philadelphia on Sep 
tember 19. 1945, David Brom- 
berg grew upinTarrytown, New 
York Inspired by the music 
pf Pete .<^ger and the Weav 
ers among others - he be - 
yan studying the guitar at the 
age of 1 .3 After graduation from 
Tarrytown High Schcml. he en- 
rolled at Columbia University 
intent on a career as a mu- 
sicologist 

Drawn to Greenwich Village s 
flourishing coffee house folk 
music .scene tn the mid - 1960 s, 
Bromberg opted for perfor 
mance combined with hi.s stu 
dies, he left school Inthe middle 
of his second year, however, to 
devote full time to his music 
Shortly thereafter his extra- 
ordinary guitar picking and ex- 
ceptional stylistic range 
brouftfit him to the anemion of 
maity other musicia s BobDy 
Ian. Ringo Starr John Hirt the 
Reverend Gary Da\1s. Tom 
Paxton and Chubby Cliecker are 
only a few of the notables who 
sought Bromberg out as back- 



Virus 



vaeeme 
availalile 

Health sjTMres has obtain 
<'d a limitMl supply of the new 
induoreia viru.5 vaccine It will 
h. ..viiiliihl« 111 siutit'nts ad 
rr ■ ■ -«1 Stan 

*■: , : servf 

f lasts 



rh.i 



111 li. 



■"barge of SI Sii 



W't reijuust that vou do n»l 
rome for your injection during 

,1,,. k., — .>..,.. I,,.., I., ---lansare 

•i!h Ser- 
^ ■ arv as 

(iill,,», 

Mon(td\ W(<d,m>sdBy&Tt)uns 

rfa> •! '1(1 1 1 .to p m 

Tue^iilay it on s do p xn 

I'riday 1 uii t mo p m 

Health S#'r\'irt-s us located in 
Rnom ,^ l«>2 (ni-xt In the roim- 
seling Center I Our hour?, are 
as lollows 

Monday Thursday h I5a m 

10 t" p m 
l-riday s ISii m 1 ii'p m 



The vaccine caonol be given 
to persons with a known allergy 

'- or egg protlucts 

III \ "". havi' any question.s rv 
K-ir.ling the Injeclicms or am. 
• ith«T Health Services, please 
call Ksi 140 



up artist for recording In all. 
he has played as sideman on 
over 75 albums 

When ulking about himself. 
Bromberg. In addition to being 
a musician s musician, is very 
much his own man As real- 
istic as he is dedicated, he ' 
speaks out openly about his 
career 1 figure that 111 get 
exactly as successful as Im 
suppceed to, no more no less 
1 m not going to fight it and Im 
not going to grovel for it Im 
not going to act surly in order 
to preserve my anonymity or 
folkie sutus. and I won't eat 
dirt so that someboy will bill 
me in some special concert - - 



I don't believe in that The only 
time that I do get surly is when 
someone tells me how to do my 
music That's all I've got. It's 
the sum total I'm not mar- 
ried: I've got no kids 1 spenl 
my life on the road and I've 
no hobbies beyond playing 
guitar, fiddle and mandolin. 
There's nothing else in my life, 
so don't mess with it." 

The David Bromberg Band 
will appear In concert Home- 
coming Saturday. October 25. 
8 pm Tickets in advance are 
S2. with Harpe r I D. . $3 to the 
public Tickets at the door are 
$2 50 with Harper ID. and S3. SO 
to the public. 



HOMECOMING DANCE 

FRIDAY 8-11 p.ii. 

featuring 50's 

GiMicky & 

die Dipsticks 



Real activity is 
in Campus Ministry 



By Heidi Johnson 

Campus Ministry Is perhaps 
one of the newest and most 
actve clubs on campus A 
lilt e more than a year old. 
C M has been defined as a 
"well -rounded friendly group 
of people who come together 
to search to question, to 
laugh, to sing to talk to grow 
and 10 be with others 

And they follow the defini- 
tion by planning trips to Chic 
ago to see plays concerts, 
restaurants, various mus«,Hims 
and elhnic eKperienre.s Other 
soc ,al get logethers include 
the once a month crffeehouse 
parties Imilmiui's hdynrtt-snr 
whatever the group plans 

Such limely issues as those 
dealing with tlic series on The 
L'nited Farm»orker.s, Global 
Hunger and Prison Reform are 
aiTKing the topics lor discussion 
Then, they put their ideas into 



action with plans If social action 
lobbying for polices dirpcUy re - 
laied to hunger, boycotting vari 
ous commodities and other ac- 
tivities 

In keeping with the religious 
format CM also plans litu- 
rgies, creative prayer sessions 
and "backyard theology se- 
minars "Backyard theology 
is so named for it is under- 
stood that those participating 
are not bona fide theologians 
recognized by at^- church The 
participants informally theolo 
gize and try to deal with the is 
sues Christians are faced with 

The group meets Tuesdays. 
at 8 pm . in A-241A Father 
Henry will lead this Tuesdays 
(Oct 21st) "backyardtheology" 
discussion. "How Can 1 Dis- 
cern The Will Of Cod In My 
Life? 

For more on Campus Minis- 
try's activities, information can 
be obtained from Sister Lucy 
at 259-4970 



Aerosol boycott by PEP 



Memberi of Pollution & Fji- 
vironmenlal Problems (PEP) 
voted Sept 24 to boycott alloero- 
•ol* until they are properly labeled 
as to their fluorocarfoon content 
'Since (luorocarbon* are uned in 
00*!^ of all spray cans, wc think 
the consumer should know which 
ones are dangerous to the en- 
vlrotunent." said Lee Records of 
Palatine, chairman of PEP's com- 
mittee on aerosols. "Then he can 
responsibly decide if be wants to 
contribute to possible osone de- 
pletion and a predicted increase 
in skin cancer cases. " 

PEP's ccimminee recommends 
other public actions in addition 
to boycotting the product Con- 
sumers should urge Congress to 
enact the Toxic .Substance Act 
immediately to give the E.P.A. 
tuthoriry to control aerosol prod- 
ucts that ore haxardous. Current- 



ly, there is no regulatory agency 
with power to nvulate industrial 
aixl coRunerdal use of Huorocar- 
bons. 

PEP also organized committees 
to save the environment People 
are needed to research and act 
on environmental issues. The 
committees are set up to start 
the Job. but more members are 
needed. The committees are; Nu- 
clear Moratorium Committee, 
Frank Richards, chairman; Re- 
cycUng and Solid Waste Disposal 
Committee. Dorothy Lundahl, 
chairman: Alternative Energy 
Committee, Cathy Quigg, chair- 
man, and Radioactivity in Drink- 
ing Water Committee, Lee Rec- 
ords, chairmaiL 

PEP'S next meeting wtU be at 
7:30 p.m., on Wednesday, Oct 
22, at Harper CoUege, in BMg. 
D, Rm. 191E. 



lu Must Petition For Gradjation If You Are Plannliv To 
iduate This Fall You Can obtain a Petition From The 
missions Office 'Building A) Petitions Must Be Turned 
10 .Admissions By October 24. 1975 




«HyRBINGER 

Cast chosen for student play 



October 20, 1976 



'Never' is a long time 

defend lo tlw <le«th vour right to say it 

wS that in mind i*.t us mov.- on to the commfnlar, in l»st 
VMk's HARBINCiKR ,iuthor«t by Mark Malpy «ix1 headlliwd 
■There will never be a woman president ^ .. , 

I tave no desire lo «-raer into . word d.«l *.ih MaU'v t.u 
there .re many who teel his c«nnr.emar> should no<^o "^■^■'j;""*'^ 

Malev told us thai he was shocked by his fnend^ railing htm i 
male chBuvim»t while disoisslng .he feminist movement Ht- 
^roltesaeU that he was open-minded.but thecplnicws h,- .-xpressed 

"Xfy^'aSSeX"".^ <•- poUey of ladies first . ve.Wid«i 
to leT ttte campus wom.n fight their own ft«h. Her*, s haw son«e 
of them rea-ted to Malrv s article 

Leak Moll. Adalt Basic Fdwatloa matk Iracfem-: ^ „ ^ .. 

■^in» is this .uy. Mark MaleV What s his major- He hetler 
come over and lil give him some lessons in math and logic 
te he' an attention seeker' May*e that » why he wrote that His 
arguments don l seem to be logical H.s generalization aren t 
backed up with lo«lc He has lads, but they don t support h.s 
geiKrallzatlons' 

*'*'h'^ "s'i male chauvinist Has he ever heard of Indira Gandhi 
and Golda Meir^ They seem to be doinn fine tn their roles In 
his article he questions intuition Many decisions have been 
iade on intuition Everyone must make decisions- -even as 
f^Wre^ He says women belong in the honrie It should be 
a choice He presumes too much with his never could be 
^errwlll never be a woman presidei«. not if there are mor.^ 
people like him they'll stop it ■' 

Bctsv GttTiHick 18* 

There already are women presidents This suy is a nut' 
The whole article has no. to be a joke right ■ This setuence 
right here should r«d. It s obvious that l(» voters are Mup^ 
eiKUgh to believe that a woman is incapable What does he 
co^er male ctauvinist if he s t»t one- Will there ever be a 
woman pn-sldenf Probably not ■ but not tor h.s reasons The 
rnited Ltea will coll«»e into a military state But .we hold 
■mto our present system maybe He s out of his tnlnd Who 
is this guy- I'd like to meet this guy and t«at him up He con 

?.dVc*s himself so much D.*s he reallv believe this or did he 
Jrite this lust to write it I find .t hard to believe he really 
believes this But then he doesn t support ''">^'"'« f "^1^ 

God only knows that s terrible proof We can t talk tu C d 
to know how he feels fiod could be a woman rhroughoirt the article 
he says women can i make decisions Then at the end he says the 
Jotnen s responsibility is to take care of her children Taking care 
of the children involves many many decisions 1 on y agree with 
his last tour words But 1 may be wrong Bciy is he ever 

■There is a certain type of woman capable (of being president) 
lust like it takes a certain tvpe of man Hopefull'. "ur generation 
and the one following will change the attitudes >o m.»>bf w<- 
wont see a •oman president for iwo gpneralions lo i»mie 



Althou* vou could call me a women's libber perse 
I'm very concerned about fair and equal rights for women \nd 
I mean this from the staiilpoini of mental- not physical rap 
abilities This article by Mark Maley was very chauvinistic 
There is no validity lo the statements he makes demoralising 
women and their abilities This article concerning his .ipmion 
shouldn t tave been titled the way it was I know 1 m not the or.lv 
"female to see right through the many fatacies and generalizations 
he continually made The topic of Women s Lib Is far too broad 
to cover in a two column spread article In doing such he should 
have stressed strongly how it was his op.nion Where does he 
come olf saying that women are not brou|*it up to make decisions 
and have very little to worry about all throu#> life while men 
must always be depended upon to decide m»am^ U seems tn 
me a statemem like this would have been valid a UK) years ago 

but certainly not today' . . ^ , „,™,„ ,h^™ 

Women have NKVKR been given a fair chance to prove them 
selves in the area .>f politics Therefore how can Maley say 
that if women were ever let Into powerful rosltioi» It is 
inevitable that many decisions would he made m intultioti »s 
onwaati to plain logic and common sense Doesn t he reaize 
ihTertremely pre«JJudlced stance this country has taken against 
women? 

Somebody should tell Maley to wake up »«» f*-*""* 'ha''*"" "^ 
the 20th century' Eventhing l» progr««s'n8 »• * ^^ry rapid (hi. . 
wtiether we like It or not ' 

So there you have II Be ye male or female if you believe 
•there will never be wtanan presHtem remember one thing 
■■Never Is an awfully long time' 



Auditions for the first produc- 
tion of the Harper College Studio 
Theatre, "One Flew Over theCuc- 
koo'a Neat' ■ were held la»t week. 
The following Harper ahidenta 
have been ca»t in the production; 
Chid Bromden . . l-arry Rein- 

wald, Northfleld 



and cornea bringing light, love, characterUUc of her other patota. 

and life, a terrible disruption of The play U under the direction 

the inrtimtlonal sy.tem. Thenurae of Harpertheatrelnatructor.Mary 

in charge determines to force Mc- Jo Willi!.. Stage manager U Nancy ] 

Murphy Into the aubmlMive mold Wold of I'ark Ridge 



Bob Tangen, 

.Connie SUich. 

. . Carole Field, 

. . Gall Wiebie, 
Elk Grove Village 
Dale Harding . ■ Brad Wydeen, 



Aide Warren 

Palatine 
Aide WUUams . 

Nurthlake 
Nurae Rstdicd 

Northbr<K>k 
Nurae Flinn 



Palatine 
Billy Blbbit . 

Wheeling 
Scanlon . . 

Bartington 
Cheswlck . 

rington 
Martini . . . 

Plaints 
RucU«y . ■ 

rington 
lUndle P. McMurphy 

Pritta, Harrington 
Dr. Splvey . 

Harrington 
Aide Turkic 

Palatlm 
Candy Starr 

Rolling Meadowa 
Sandra ... Jan Hendricki. Whed- 

ing 
Nurse Nakamura ... Sue Free- 
land, Harrington 
Technician . . ■ Betsy Gurnact 

Elk Grove Village 

"Cuckoo'a Neat" i» tcheduled 
(or performance on December a. 
6, and 7 In the Televlaion Studiu 
in F Building on the Harper cam- 
pus. Written by Dale Waaaerman 
from the novel by Ken Kaiey, 
the play la «et in a mental inabtu- 
aon. t)ne of the patienta, Randle 
P. McMurphy ha» been tianaferred 
to the inatlmtlon from a prison 



. . Keith KnutiUa. 
John Raymond, 
. Andy Ro«a, Bar- 
Rick Barletta, De« 
Sieve Frank, Bar- 
. Rob 



Jeif Spradlin, 

. . Jerry Bree, 

SheUa Breiter. 



Tune-Up IT 



"Get your skis readv for some .great 
skiing. After the loiWi »wrTin#- of 
inactivity, your skis could probably 
use a tune-up." 



IWfi 

Tutoring services are avail 
able to students on an aipoJnt 
mem basis, in the Learning 
I Jib on the first floor ol f" bldg 

These services are free o( 
ctBfge to students, who can 
sign up at any time 

Afkham O Donne II is the co 
ordinator and she is In Room 
F 132. phone X ■»«• 



Members of the Phi Phi 
Chapter ol Phi Tbeta Kap- 
pa will meet Thursday. Octo- 
ber 30 in D-233at 12:15p.m. 



FLATIuNUM ITALIC SET 

„ Ontmm a feuntam fcn five 

/I > 'Jtalu nih, and mitructum 

manua( d( fvrenly t^-OC- 

At art matmdi^ftn i(\epi 

;hcck. tc ■'^rttilfiC Corp., 1^2 

>Vf5f 22 St, N,y , N.^y. loon 




Mon. and Tlmn. 9 to 9 
Tim.. Wads.. FrL Ct Sat. 9 to 5 



Four Winds Sports 

Sfc.iSky Sci'fi . ,«/($ti 



109 W. Prospect &»e. 
Mt. Prospect 



398-3451 



MB CIA COOe NAME B CaHDOR IN THE NEXT SEVENTY TWO l«««S 
«mOSTEVBWONEMETWSTSWILtn|yTOI«XMM 




ROBERT REOfORD FMETE OUHAMMY 
CUFF ROeERTSON MAX VON SVDOW 




JOHNNOUSEMAN 

[igiiniicna "-, 



NOW SHOWING AT THESE 
SELECTED THEATRES: 



PLAYBOY. "O'OLO ORCIUUn. -^'MRnDGE, 

CMcago Skoiit* Norrldo* 

occHiDHWBT. --WOODHELD, «=^YOWTCi(«, 

Mt Proap«ct Schaumtwjcg Lombard 

-WEieKEII.'^-INKR OWS,°ccR|DGE PUL 

ttmymnPtV. Calurr.«1 City Grttn th. Ind. 



M * 



Ictobw 20, 1975 



CALENDAR 



CAMPUS 

>1onday. Oct 20 
4omecomii« Week Begin. 



«H>I»INGER 
kMNosfer 
pnsenls 

pwRO ndhd 



J'uesday. Oct. 21 

iTtat Day In July. Hemingway Lives", one -man show 

|eaturii« Bill Mauck. 12 noon. E- 106. free 

■ckyard Theology discussion, How Can 1 Discern The 
ViU Of Cod For Mv LifC . lead by Father Hera-y. 8 pm . 
241A 



Wednesday. Oct 22 
^'ollutioo & Environmental 
30pm, E 191E 



Problems (PEP) meeting 



iirsdiy, Oct 23 
Paco Eating Contest, 12 noon. Lounge 
Student Senate meeUng. 12 30 p m , A 242A 

rrlday. Oct 24 

luamish Game. 11 ami pm . football practice field 
phucky and the Dipsticks, 50s dance, 8 11pm Lounge 
»udents encouraged to wear 50 s style dress Home 
(omlng Queen will be announced Admission $1 for 
<arper students, $1 50 for the public 

Jiturdiy, Oct 25 

Homecomli« football game. Harper vs Triton I 30 pm 
Xoncert, Dave Broraberg Band. 8pm. Loung*; Advance 
lickets S2 to Harper students. 13 to the public At the 
loor. $2 50 to Harper students. $3 50 to the public 



with E. L Lancaster, 4 p.m. 



lunday. Oct 26 
faculty Piano Recttal. 
-205 

[)FF CAMPUS 



Monday. Oct 20 

l;smark Collection of Currier Ii Ives, Art institute, 
acy Armour Gallery thru Nov 23 Photography by 
ron SisUnd in East Wing thru Dec 7 

Tuesday. Oct. 21 

Bubbling Brown Sugar", musical revue at Blackstone 
eatre. extewled thru Nov 6 Ph CE 6-8240 

\rlington Park theatre. "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" 
tfiteixled Thursday, October 2.1 through Sunday. Nov 
bn*er 9 

Harper student discount of $2 available 12 hour 
before showtime with student I D Phone 392 6«00 
btudent group rates available 



Tlie Harper CoUeHf Mu.sic 
Departmenl will presenl a piam 
rerital featurin* I- I- l-ir 
castiT cm October -'!> 

Lancaster is in his Ijlih \i'.ir 
of instruction at Harpvr dr.d 
is coordinator o( ih«? piancipm 
eram In addiiion tif has spr 
ved on the farulty of Ihp Na 
lional Mutic Camp at Intpr 
lorhen Michigan for ihr lasi 
three MimmtTS 

Hf holds degr«»e.s from Mur- 
ray .''late* l'niver.silv and the 
University of Illinois ()♦• is 
currently pnrolled in thf Ph t) 
program at Northwc'Stern I'ri 
vf rsily and has done additional 
eraduaK? work at b«h Floriria 
State and Northern Illinois Cri 
versities 

Thp recital will in- hi-ld in 
Biiildinn f room 205 at ■« IKI 
p m There i.s no admission 
charne for the program and ihe 
public is invilt-d to attend 

For more information ahoui 
the recital contact f I. I an 
caster at .W7-.100ti. i.\i..n.sior. 
4H7 



TACO 

EATING 

CONTEST 

Noon-Thurs. 

Lounge 



GRAND OPENING 
VALUES CONTINUE . . . 



Cofnmociore 776M 
Memory A Percent 

• 4fwnc1M« 



'%' 



Texos Initrumenti 

Slid* Rule Calculator 

9i-S0 




-X 



Doilv lO-6Mon,-Th«f». 10-9 
Master Charge • Bank Amencard 



253-8710 

Arlington Heights 

133 Wing Street 

ACROSS nOMJCWEl 




Harper College pkoto 
E.L.Lancaster of Harper's Music Department in piano 
reciul. 



'33,500,000 

Unelaimed 

Seholarships 

Over $33,500,000 unclaimed scholafships, gcanti, aids, and 
fellowships ranging from S50 to 510,000. Curreni list of 
these sources resca'ched and compiled as of Sept. 15, 1975. 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHPS 

1 1275 Massachusetts Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90025 
□ I am enclosing $9 95 plus $1 00 fof postage and handling. 
-| 

PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF | 
UNCLAMED SCHOLARSHPS SOURCES TO: [ 



Name„ 



Otv- 



.Stau- 



_Zip_ 



(C^<(ornii'm<tonispl*aMadd6%i*l« •» ) 



I 



H 



M 
E 

C 



I 

N 
G 



1021 ALGONQUIN RD. 
ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 
593-6676 



Some 
Other 
Place 

Proudly Presents 

CHICAGO EXPRESS 

Tuesday Thru Sunday 

Oct. 21 - 26 

HARPER I.D. WEEK 

Half-Price Admission With 
Harper Identification Card 



WEEKLY SPECIALS 



Tues- 


Ladies Nighf 




FREE DRINKS FOR LADIES-8 p.m.-9:30p.m. 




Wed. 25c Beers 


50c Cocktails 8 p.m. 


-10 p.m. 


Thufs- Nickel Beers 8p.m.-9:30 


p.m. 



6 



Ernest Hemingway 

One man show 



«H>RBINGER 

Volunteers 
needed 



October 20, 191 



THE 



RKOIONAl. 



VOl'TH ■'HR 



BUI Mauck brtngi hi* oickttng 
oM-man »how "Thai DayinJuly. 
HcmUwway Uvea," to Harper 
on Tueaday. Oct 21. al noon, in 
E-106. Mauck ptavidt* >n«i«ht 
tnio Erneat Hemingway's 
thoii«bia on everything from mo- 
■M uid aex lo life and deatti- 

Mauekt acting carter bq|an 
«IMB ha Joined the MerehaK M»- 
rtM ^Iv Hm bombing o( Pearl 
Harbor and »aa dioaen to tepr«> 
•cnl the "typkral" merchanl ae»- 
man lor a aertea o( documentary 
miM. After hi* dlacliargc. Mauck 
■Modad the Amcricaii Academy 
of DrunaUc Arto in New YOTk. 
ror as year* he pvirtued hiilhea- 
in unall thcaUca 
Omalia aod Chic«o, 



Tennis 

(Conl. from pa«e 8> 
10 and II. Harper was -jeventk 
wbilc U)« Unlventii> of lUtnois 
UMk nrw place honor* West- 
era aad Southern lUlnota UbI- 
vcrailleB tied (or second. 

Kelly stayed alive intlieineel 
ui«11 she reached the quarter 
finals of the number one single* 
division, wtiera ■!» lost to the 



IM^ wanted 



Pmrt Tlmv job m prim 

ln« t\r-\'< ■»" ...orri.-nrr 



p*.r riitur 



Drafmman nni»()«1 ifniv 
exp«rierK<» rvqulr««d 2 
4 hours rtally lor 2 ;i 
months Cull Sil»er» 
LiIb Sav«T» Inc »t 3M- 
l»20 lor Inlormailon 



wiiile earning a living in the Ui- 
iuraiMC buaiwas. 

WMk recovering from iUneaa In 
'73. he became fascinated by the 
life and writing o(Erne«l Hi-ming- 
«ay, and eventually wrote and 
produced the one-man play for 
tbe Tribuk to Hemingway Com- 
ntlMe o< Oak Park, for th« Nobel 
Prut Winning aulhor't 7&lh an- 
nlveriary. The presentation wb» 
viewed by member! of Hemlng- 
way'a family and many of hl« 
childhood frlcndt. and waa an 
inatani iucccaa. 
Mauck capture* the mood of 

Hemingway and depict* bow he 
lived mhaiid-ti>-handcorobatwlth 

death, yet lived with joy and guiio. 

Admiaaioo w free. 



VlCr-:.'^ BUHE.M form. !■:-, I'Tt 

of the BridEi' "li 

LINE, Inform. iiiiji 

and Health roun.'^cliruz lorv.iiiin 

and iheir families in Palatine 

Schaumburs, and Klk CJrove 

Townships 

A traininK session will be 
held (rum mid O-tober iiirou«h 
November on Monday and 
■niursdiiy ••venings 7 10 CM 
Pecjfile r" anil older who are 
empatliic interested in learn 
inR aral »iilrn« to listen iire 
needed Interviews will U' held 
in O-loher 

Interested persons should 
rail TAI.Kl.lNH, •*»> TALK 
Mcndav throuKh I'riday 2 hi 
f'M Ho* ahotJt it' WK NFl-l) 
YOl •' CALl NLiW' 




CAMELS 



WJGJ-JTiyf 



. m>. ■■ sHOvuiouNGg • 



7473 Jense" Blvd H,inovei Park 

289 8299 

One Block West Of Barrington Road 

On Irvmg Park Road 



HUMP 



^^^^* 








^■i 


— 




IP 



Chucky 

and the 
Dipsticks 

Ckitcky li The Dipsticks 
will play for the Homecoming 
Dance in the student loungf 
Saturday. OcttAer 24 from n 
to II p.m. 

This is a five member 
group which plays the music 
o( the SO's and consists of 
keyboard, dnims. guitar, 
base and lead singer. 

Tin ■roup is fromMadi- 
■ea. WlatwMla andhaspUy- 
«d at the Camel's Hump 
and iB the college area. 

CLASSIFIED 



Fvettual chaiBplon JeanCover 
Iv of Western, 6 0, 7 S She 
ha d del M led Au«Li sta m ' s K ry te 1 
6- L ti 1 in the first round and 
won by default In the second 

Aldana lost her first round 
match to Lvtm Edwards of 
Wheaton. 6 1 6 1. in the 
second singles division 

DeWitt and Redeen swept 
easily through their first round 
match at numt)er one doubles. 
61 6-0 over Elgin's Mickle 
diu atxJ Newman, but were de 
feated in the second round 6 2 
ti 1 bv Deem and Wtnsauer <if 
Southern Illinois In number two 



doubles. Hopkins and Kiiraffa 
lost to Johnson and MacKencie 
of F>rincipia 6 2. f, 

Co«ch Martha Bolt was sat- 
isfied with her team's showing 
lor Ine most pari, but was dis 
appointed *ith the early elimi 
nation of DeWitt and Redeem. 
"I Ihouglil we would go further" 
tiald Boll 'This is the first 
time »e'\e been in this murn 
amem and I judge ii onwhaiour 
players learned, ll was a good 
educational experience lor the 
girls 10 play and watch. The> 
got on the court and represent 
ed ihem.selves well." 



Oct 21 Oct 26 EPISODE 



Oct. 28-Nov 2 FUZE 



Oct 29 PAPA JOHN CREECH 



PLUS Fraa Drinks For Chicks Evary 

Wad. & Sunday 
.25 Drinks On Tuas. & Thurs. (7:30-9:00) 



OFKHINuTMl BlSTtNItniAIMMtNl IN ' »l "fil • 



I to Bearer of this Ad |l 

on Tuesdays tl 

Mr 



Nbn4ay8>lO}25BEER \ 
Tua«(ky lADIgS NIGKT 
VVadftMdey 8-)0 t.25 BEER 
Thuraday-OiMndnd John NITE 

b&rl0t.25BEER 




Swiirk lioard and cash 
ieriag pari time «eek 
end*. »l Ornnil Spaldlna 
Dodge Ask for JInnit 
]I<-«7M between <» - 
S It) p m M F 



for •■!• 



I»7I MG Mld«ei.Flordla 
car. eirelleni roatflHaa 
sieel radlals. toaacae 
cover, radio. »i:»««JI - 




kfin t Attir Class sttp at the 

DOG WALK 

at the Willow Park Plaza (SW corner of 
Plaza. Milwaukee and Palatine roads) 



WE SERVE 

• THE TASTIEST VIENNA HOT DOG 

in town Served on a steaming 
hot bun, topped with all the 
trimmings, beside the crispiest 
trench fries you ve ever eaten 

• 1/4 pound. Char-broiled 

Hamburger k Cheeseburger 

• Gigantic Polish Sausage 

a Sizzling Steak Sandwiches 

a FISH for the fish lover 

a Milkshakes, sundaes and ice crea 



TRY US I M KHOW 
YWIL Un US 

ScmftliMFwi Iw '™H 



For Sate. Chickerinijt 
I'lrtnu t \ rs o!d ron 
sol*" conteTTiporani' 
walnut sriOO firm 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakers, every Wednesday night is college night. 
Any college student presenting a current school ID. will drink at 1/2 price all night! 
FEATURING THE FINEST IN LIVE ENTEHTAINIVIENT 7 NIGHTS A WEEK 



Swndav 



Mundijv 



1' 



,.1.<\ 



W.-dnesday 



Ttiur!..l.n 



SjiturtJav 



Oct I* 
CHH'*GO 
0*11. Y BI-UES 



Oel. U 
NIX 



Oct *J« 
CHK VGO 
DAIIY HI IKS 



Oel. 11 
MIX 



on 21 
JULES 
BLATT^KH 



Oel J'> 

M S H NK 



OtI 22 
Jl'I.KS 
Bl.ATTNFR 



on. 28 

M.S. FUNK 



Oct 23 
JULES 
HI.ATTNEH 



Oel :in 

MS FUNK 



Oct. 24 
JESSE BRADY 



Oct .11 
MS FUNK 



on 2.1 
JF:SSE BRADY 



Nov. I 
SUN BLIND 
LION 




haymakers 



Willow Park Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palatine Rd. 

541-0760 t 



>ctok«r20, 1975 



'<H>f%INGB7 



Candidates for Queen 



Pedg> CallalMin. C*r>' 

t"un-iculum Medicine 

Activities Treasurercrf Student 
Relate Pom Pon SQl!A.MISH 

earn Senate budRet committee 
fkl Club. Worked on referendum 

ilarle E aememe. Nile* 

Curriculum Business Admin 

strati on 

Activities 1974 Horoecominji 
hairman. Senior Prom -Chair 

nan o( Bids. Iitvitations Phoco 

(raphy Senior Breakfast 

hairman ofTickets. Program 

nvltations for Maine East H S 

M$o Isl grade CCD teacher 
^ssistaig secretary librarian 
Rchglous Ed Coordinator 
leerelary to Merddarlans lilt 
jirgy guitar group at church) 

pclor commentator. Ovalr 

nan of Promotion Publicity for 
Ipadal Events Committee HI 

Harpar Lesal Secretary Tor 
kobart A Maloney of Mt Pros 
lect 

<lchela CoduU). PalaUne 
purrlculum Transfer Program 
Ikctlvltles CheerleaiJlng at 

srper 75- 76. Ctic«rla«dlng 
rreasurer SpoBBorad by Har 
|er Cheerteadvrs 

|.aura CuimlHgB. ProapM!! 

eighis 
purrtculum PiQratcal Edu 
IsUon 

licdvtties ClwertoMllng 75 76. 
homecoming Quean Caadl 
late 74'7S selling conces 
)ions at Harper funcUom In 

ramura) activities at Hnriwr 

lacquelin*- l^ahn. Koilintf Mr.* 

lows 

furriculum Food Sarvlc* Man 

pinetit 
[ictlvitles Secreury ol Food 

ervlce chib. worked at foot 
lall concesskonti aOendM si; 
|ont orffnization workshop <i' 

ended Channel I HWTTW) an 
Iwertng phones for donallaos 
p r>ave time 4 blood to blood 
Jrtve at Bethel LulherartChiirch 
■ponBcred by Food Servlc»- F»e 
luUvaa Aasa■^latlon 

I Fox Harrington HilK 
["virriculum Graduated Ml T 
Irogram currently i»nrollrd in 
Ifath course 
|lctlvHies SQIIAMISH wnrkeii 

nr Barrlnglon Drug Abuse 

■mmitlee worked In LRC at 
kiiriier as siudei* aide for 2 
|ear^ Northern iUinols Arab 

in Horse Cll,^^ 

Ynn Hanson Norttbrook 

■uKim Engtnrt'rtng 

t 

tiri'i it*a«*-r » ivii ,'\ir fin 

ol 71 TTi flight commander 

Ipputv cadet commander cadet 

lommanrt«>r gfup and wing 

ladel Lixjnci! SiudHH Council 

.' 7:< GletftriMll Nonk High 

rhool 

n Harper Haiwwr Park 
ilum l.lberal Arts 

.!nitifs "^ki flub member 

If Han<n'f'r P.irk H«n •* bttse 
lall as.suciaii<ir gymnastics. 
like riding 



Jane Haisfclm. Kniiiriii 
llpadms 

"iliim .lournalism rtml 
.1 Arts 

les 74 r^ HMrt>lngerre 
74 75 Pom P(in Squsd: 
tl»o lockey "!'< Harper 
newspaper 74 7t> dance 
s 75 Rolling Meadows 
iin Anniversary festivities 
omecomtng taco eating con 



test judge 

Sponsored by Harper Pom Pon 

Squad 

Cheryl Holub. Carol Stream 

Curriculum Child Develop- 
ment 

Activities Pom Pon. Coilegi 
ate secretary Physical Edu 
cation Committee Park IMs 
trict 7,1 74 school activities 
passing out programs', or 
Kanizing loumiiments pumpkin 
earning contest 75 

Debbie Ijavensta-imer. Pal* 

line 

Curriculum liberal Arts Se 

cretaria) 

Activities Student Senate Se- 

Cretan 74 7b Sunday School 

teacher 74 76, violin, rug'hook- 

ing 

Cvmhia I. McCloughan. Elk 
Grove Village 
Curriculum Liberal Arts 
Activities Harper Studio Play 
era. decoupage biking 

Tracv Monko Hoffman Bsialas 
Curriculum Liberal Arts 
AcUvlties SQUAMfSH Bar 
rtnsUK Drug Abuse Cemer 
St. Michael's YmMt Group. 
StudMM Activities aide, work 
with Program Board 



Marmirei Morlirty. Ml Proa- 

peci 

Curriculm F-ashion Design 

Activities Program Board 

(-"!Im fhairpenicsi 74-7<>. Har- 

ri-i- ■, Hljamt treasurer 74- 
7-"' ^lii*™ Senate Member 75- 



"■k \orthbrook 
liberal .Arts 
'"p flaking, water 
rest in siu 



Jult Hodgers Prospect Heights 

Curriculum 

Activities WHCMnews WHCM 
disc Jiackey memtierof I AAA 
(III Art Ap|>i«ls»m Assoc ) 



Mary l.ixi Salvi. IvJorthbrook 
Curriculum General Education 
Activities Skiing, temds horse 
back riding 

Denise L Scho«v. Hoffman Es 

tales 

Curriculum Undecided 

Activities SQIIAMISH volun 

leer work for Kirk Center for 
mentallv retardfrt ctiildrpn 

Ann Skala, Cary 
Curriculum Psychology 
Activities worked on referen 
dum. treasurer of Ski Club 
75 76. SQUAMISH 
Sponsored by Ski Club 

Elizabeth Ifk-tsii Walter Hoff- 
man Eslates 

Curriculum Data Processlne 
Activities Guardsmen Drum i. 
Bugle Corp 67-71 Guardsrwr. 
Public Relations and Booster 
Club 74 laslructor Guardsmen 
and Guardsmen Cadets 74-75 
riding instructor for private 
parties in Harrington 74 75 

C«U Mae Wiebe 1-lk (irov*- 
Curriculum Liberal Arts 
Activities One Flew Over the 
Cuckoos Nest teach 4*5 
year olds Sunday .School, drama 

Claudia Bischof. Arlington 

Heights 

Curriculum Legal Secretary 

Program 

ActKities Association of Le 

gal sluderxs (Secy ) volunteer 

worker Holy Family Hospital 

Sponsored by Association of 

Lew I Students 



SQUAMISH 

lla.m.-lp.m. 

FRIDAY 

football 

practice field 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




farlvMtlM. inlaet: 

''ei we have <ne quality 
diamonds lor $ 1 4a And on up 
to S3 000 You II <ind them >n any 
one ol oui slo'es And you ii 
app'eciaie (wo rules exry 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, mm n»r»i htgh pesaawa We 
prefer thai you shop slowly and 
carefully L ook at only tnose 
diamonds mat you can afford \*fe 
have a large seieci'on m your pr.ce 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like We il give you all ine 
answers Si'a.gnt 

Second, tine* t9ie our poltcy ol 
raturmng your monair >f for any 

reason you re noi satisfied 
So -lyou fia»eineio»e andaMHe 
t>il of money we nave tne ngni 
diartiond tor you 



Holland^! alewelers 

Our 66th Year 

lyeijrtwn P\s,i» ■ L j*(!»iur«t-'Wi>fx(f«ld ' 
^o» Valley 'Norih R'«iT..rdi! 



Concer smoking clinic 



Harper H»-alih Services and 
the American Cancer Society 
will sponsor a Smoking Clinic 
at Harper College The clinic 
will he held from October 27 
:t(i tin four consecutive nights 
from 7 .10 !) p m in the 
Board Room 

Make your reservation hy 
calling the American Cancer 
Soc lety . ;! 58 - .1 %5 Therf wi 1 1 



be a S.I charge per person and 
admission will be based on a 
first come first -served basis 

If yoj re tired of cigarette 
cough, and your clothes smell 
like smoke, and you want to 
taste your food iastead of nic- 
otine, the Smoking Clinic will 
help you understand the 'whys' 
and hows' rjf quitting smoking 

"1 



MUSIC MAZE 



Ragular $6.98 list LP'S )4 JS 

RECORDS, TAPES, T-SHIRTS, 

LowMt Prkas HEAD SUPPLES, 

1000's of Cutouts in Stock! 
AUMAN BROTHERS 
GENISIS 



HENORIX 
KCK 

from S1.99 

Opan 12 to 1 

Doily; 
Sot. n-10; 
Sun. 12-6 




CRAIG 

CAR 

STEREOS 

7214 Old Salem Circle West 
(East side oi K-Mart, Irving 
And VMse Rd. Hanover Parii 
837-7045 



mantion this ad ond get your 
Aarosmith L. P. (or $3.50 (one lo o customer| 



Palmtronic F-Z 

baiter then the 5R 51 or HP 3S\ 

It's really 
three calculators. 



mooeHidt iMearm 

improw ut«.^n yf...>uf ^iii:>e rale 
Mtcrooroyrammed heys 
«r»t«nily oefform trig, common 
aod nniurat log. evDonenttai 
and rcoi catculattons Convert 
from Poiar fo Rectangular 
coordinates and vtce versa I! 
lets you work m iSftfliriWfS, 
radians or gradians And 
enpf eitses results that 
«Kceed 6 difl^ts m scteniitic 
notation 

it 5 a'-:- - -- - '■ -n 

c^lcula! men 



-eostons 




And Its handv 'o*" voui* 
more miindane neeils-uhe 
batancmcj your checkboc* 

II s the new Pa)mtf':>ntc 
F-7 wiiti two memo^^es, S-digit 
capacity 1 plus 2-dt9it 
«*ponenl ano a noal o( 
features to ma*<e operation 
easy and comtortabte 

The f'7 has atgebratc 
logic, which means you enter 
Df oDtems enactly the way you 
ihink tt>em And this CKOcess 
ts lurthe' facflilated tiy Canons 
tioiQue fraction and 
oarenttwses keys 

Its keytxiard <s compaci 
without tse*"g crowded Keys 
are resDonsfve to your touch, 
and the LED display «s easy to 
read uncJerany I'ghl 

You can run ttie F -7 on 
p^ni.gm tiatlefies, rechafoe- 
aD*e tiattery paGkOf on AC 
through the recharge*^ 

Stop by today and we tf 

the Palmtrontc F-; through 

oacestoryr u 



M69.95 



Wttcre Quaiify 's the constant factor 



Canon 



Electronic 
Calculators 



CoBsoiidalrd Office Machines A Eqaipmeat 

851 Kast AlRonquin Kd. Schaumburg, III. 60172 
PH: 397-2185 



te J 



October 20. 191 



, «H>RBINGER 

Howb muzzle Bulldogs; Homecoming is nexl 



By Mm Jaaklw 

The defenit turned in «n 
other exwUent periorraance 
The ofleme. which he» h**" 
trying to develop < betancsd 
attack aU seeMn. »a8 more 
conslsteni than ever And when 
the dust flmUy cleared at the 
end o( the aftemoon of Octooer 
11 the Harper Hawk shtd chain 
ed the Thormon BuUdiWs H " 
tor their most convincm* v«c 
tory o( the season 

To be sure TTwrnlion waspo* 
the toughest team the Hawk» 
have faced this tall but lli«d 
coach John Kllasik was so t« 
pressed with their work thai he 
suMssted afterwards that even 
first place DuPage would have 
bean hard pressed to beat Har 
per on this day 

"Wtal «■ I »■» ••»"• '"• 

•>■■ EltasU asked. "They 

a»er owse afaln. This 

(Hm Hawks' nrst >ii>« 

J givaa ikeiB an average 

of kaio* OM toacbdown allowed 
a ^n* T** oWense is de- 
finitely improved We have 
mm-e versatility w*a» Gury 
(Mueller) Is In there." 

Mueller, who was starting 
his first game at quarterback 
after rettimlng to action the 



„^_ before at Rock Valley 
turned In « solid effort In lead 
Ing the offense to a total <i 
:i24 yards gained, as compared 
to the BuUdofS total of »H 
After a stow start that featured 
two sUpups on SI»PB from ccn 
ter. MueUer p«SB««l for a* 
yaftJs In completing nine of 14 



klOimgt Harper produced 
more In the way of dfense it 
was the BoUdogS who were the 
first iocouk close to scoring 
Afler r«c«erln« » Hawk fumble 
tliariilon moved the baB dwn 
to Harpers three yard line 
before haUback Wlllard Wilson 
luiribled the pigskin ovrr to de 
frmlve end Joe Lan«e 

Early in the .secflnit quarter 
the Bulldogs advanced lo the 
Hawks' seven yard line Ijefnrf 
Harper s pass defense sUflened 
up Defensive lacks Dugan 
McLaughlin, who went on to 
Intercept two passes and Wayne 
Mill made back lo back <if 
ritiaiic leaps to keep Thornton 
.i(f the scoreboard 

After that, the Bulldog ol 
leose was barely noticeable as 
the Hawk defense gave them Ihe 
cold shoulder the rest of me 
way. In fact, it was the defense 
Ihal gat Harpers offense in 



positlaa to score Its first points. 
A bkKked Thornton punt that 
was smothered by linebacker 
Kevin Kristlck gave Harper the 
ball on the Thornton se*-etiyard 
line, and utter running hack 
Butch Allen carried it to the 
two MueUer busted in for the 
score Dave Patterson booted 
Ihe first of tour extra poinis 
to give the Hawks a 7-0 lead 
Jusi before the half ended on 
the next Harper possession. 
\t,,^.iu.r !hrpw passes of 12 
a:, ifds to Mill to set 

„,, ..nl scoring strike 

to Kri.^'JCK 

Allen picked Ih«' Hawks up 
where they had Iffi 'iff i-^rly 
in the second half *"' 

rushed for '*• yar , ■" 

carries, gunned do»n m>- left 
sIdeUne tor 47 of them inscor 
ing his learn s third touchdown 
Harper finished with a lolal 
ol 1!»7 yards on the ground 
Eliasik's othiT starting run 
ning back. Jim Stump, scored 
Harpers final louchdwn in the 
fourth quarter from the three 
after carrying the ball int.i 
Bulldog territory three plays 
earlier with a M yard run In 
all. Slump totalled 83 yards in 
12 carries for the afternoon's 
work 






/ 4 : 



Tennb teom seventh at Eastern 



By Jim JeoklBH 

Harper's temls team finished 
iu re^ilar season action with a 
seventh place finish In a stale 
wide tournament and a 7-2 Aial 
meet victory over Jollet as It 
prepared for last weekends 
Juiaor college sute meet at Sauk 
VaUey 

The win at Jollet on October 
13 gave the Hawks a brilllani 
12-1 dual meet record on the 
season Sue KeUy led things 
off with a 6-3 7 5 triumph 
over [Mane Vldmar at number 
one silkies Cathy Aldana top 
ped Sue Carey 7 5. 6 Zatnum 
ber two sii«les. AnlU Jay 
hammered Jan Kale 6-2, 6-0 
at number three singles and 
Colleen Maymrd beat Karen 
Storey 6 3. 6-2 at number six 
singles 

In doubles action, the num 
ber oi» team of tManne DeWttt 
anl Amy Redeen took apart 
Kim Trltobto and Kole 6-3. 6 i^ 
Carol Hogkliii «"l Jay tMmed 
up at nuiBber two to edge Karen 
Tuskey and Storey 7 =■ >■ i 



ar»l the mimtoer three team of 
Karla Karmffa and McCormack 
beat Marsha Kapsch and Cathy 
Petric 6 3 6 2 

The lUlnols Association of 
iBterooUeglale Athletics for 



Women (lAlAW) stale touroa 
meni at Eastern Illinois tni 
verslty attracted 20teamslrom 
two and lour -year colleges 
throughout the slate on October 
(Tom to page 6) 




Photo by Dot* Campbell 
Dotibles sUiiHhMts Amy Redeen (left) and DianneDeWUi 
work oat wider the watchful eye of coach Martha Holt. 



$169.95 to $249.95 



PmnifrlMIK r"#» 

Better lh«o Ihe S« 51 o' MP 35 

Ift reeriiy three cakunlors. 



It « a v-mntt<K-*!iiQimt«rmi ot leaiufs* 'lo maM oowatw" 

modal aeawwd to raptaca easy and comtorawe L*e 
and "twoveuoon your iHHt •'SSfSrSS- 
rule,tt'ialaoaai»»veraion mmmtm»-€mm 




your iranailion lothe metric 
wamm Aiidil'kMndyto''VOuf 
mora mundane needs, !<•<• 
checnooo* tjalancinfl 

it»ihanewPaw«roo<cF-' -. - - 

wimtwomwoCTwaandahos' '"•"■■■■"■.*??■' 

iMmw quaWr 1 the consMfM factoid 

Cooaolidaled Offic* Marhinet ami Equipmrnl 

851 East Algonquin Schaumburg. HI. ti017-> I'h: 397-2185 



Photo by Lee Hartmaa 
Running back Jim Stump harrels into the end zone oil 
a three yartl run to score Harpers final touchdown^ 
The Hawks beat Thornton 310. 



PaUerson, who a few min 
ules earlier had r<,me up just 
short on a 5:( yard field goal 
attempi closed out the scoring 
with a ■<■* yard three- pointer as 
Ihe clock ran out 

Reflecting on Muellers ef- 
forts after the game. Eliaslk 
said that he is stiU not close 
to his torm ol a year ago. 
"Passlngwise he is In good 
shape, bui he still has to work 
on his timing. ■ Eliaslk expUtn- 
ed 1 think Gary's beglnidng 
to feel thai he has a line thai 
will protect him " 

Mill observed that the pass- 
ing game may have run more 
easily becuase Thornton s sec 
orxlary was In disarray "They 
didn t nave a good secondary.' 
said Mill They dldnl seem 
lo know what they were doing 

In spite of the proportions of 
his learn s victory Muellerfell 
that the Hawks could have scor 
ed 40 or fO points ■Well be 
hitting our pi>ak next week or 
the week after thai, he pre 
dieted 

This should put Harper right 
on schedule for another out- 
slnnding performance In their 
Homecoming game with Triton 
this Salurday. October 25. at 
I;3il p.m, on their home field. 
This will be Ihe Hawks' last 
home game of the year, and they 
should be ready tor another big 
vic;ory. 



N4C Football Sundings 





Won 


Los 


DuPage 


4 





Harper 


3 


1 


Wright 


3 


2 


Triton 




2 


Rock Valley 




2 


JoUet 




2 


Illinois VaUey 




3 


Thornton 




3 



HOMECOMINI 
FOOTBALL 

GAME 
SATURDAY 

1:30 
AT HOME 



BEAT TRITOI 



Runners place 2ni 
in Milwaukee inviu 



Bv Joe Alesi 

The Hawk harriers finished 
a strong second in the Mil 
waukee Invitational on Otober 
11. lopped only by Lake County 
which to«3k three of the first 
five places 

Leading the wav tor the Hawks 
was Rich Reithal whose time 
of 27 ZS netted him fifth place 
The next Hawk through the chute 
was Hob Bonickl. who came in 
12th with a time ot 2K IS 

Coach Bob Nolan was very 
pleased with Borucki s lime 
■He ran a strong race, the best 
ho s run so far this year His 
run was a big factor in oor 
placing ■ 

Runners Steve Erickson and 
John Messinger followed, 
Erickson placing 16th in 2k 2;), 
while Messinger xxk ■/tth with 
his 2H M time Eteve Adler 
was the Hawks fifth man. 
coming in 'iSth with a time of 
tl.1 2 I 



According lo Nolan, DaverJ 
a strong race as he s mtssi" 
quite a bit of practice due 
illness , 

Coach Nolan felt that the If 
vitational was the best tea 
performance of the year; a i 
finite improvement 

On October S the Hawl 
hosted a dual meet again 
Wright, turning up a 26 to 
victory while putting seven ru 
ners "ahead of Wright s tll| 
man 

Rlchr' Rellhal finished fir 
with his 25 42 time, while 
far behind was Steve ErlcksJ 
in third place with his 25 r 

Bob Borucki s 2t 15gavehl| 
fifth place, and John Messing 
placed seventh In 27 01 

Coach Nolan waspleasedwij 
Dennis Pagans 28 31 ninP 
place run. saying It was Pagan 
strongest race of the yea| 
Dave Adler breezed into ten 
in 28 36 followed by Mike Hon 
mowun in llth place with] 
time of 28 52 



THE 



H>4RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Reads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



Vol. 10. No. 10 



October 27, 1975 




New Orleans Jazz on campus Halloween 



1 Whfn the Pr«serv»Iion Hall 

lizjr Band arrlvps hrri" (or 
plr concert on I-ridav '),•( 
dt H p m . llwy »ill (>l.iv 
» Orleans Jazz The mu 
|c Is the root ot all Ihul wr 
know as jazz pUm the 
uml that char\(i«l <he or 
Rlra* and the playiiw styles 
all of our popular music 
has influenced manv- rlas 
cal compociere 

J New Orlcann Jazz Is mil 
lick and arranfled «n puixt 
nfVtT tw plavffi ■! 
aw linif It I* n. • 

and t' 
night 

straw liu, . 

, and chpap tncKs 
iTTwre are labels loa ean 



call it BlaeN. and be rifht. 
RaKtlme and be right snnie- 
itmes You can hear Ihe mar- 
ihes o( funeral parades and of 
John PhllHp Siiusa You lan 
hear the spirituals ii( Pine>- 
wikmIs churches in l.ciuisiana 
■nd the KonRs of fi<wpel quar- 
letd The music of the CriMile 
people in Ne« Orleans wi'F-i 
their quadrilles and r\en tin i 
minuets and iheir inker speci-i. 
music is there 



a deei 
lo im 



plays the melody the clarinet 
plays th** c(HnU»-r nwlinh the 
Irombone p! 
Ih«» pidfH) p 
which it IS lUi rwsvn 
rhythm section kt>eps 
(me iri^'ide ihe limiis 
tempo iKlden 

!■.■ (he ■ ■■ ■! ilii 

Ihal 
hani>i-s 

iMiids arvl 
,ilnni» with " 

. know vmi :ire listi-niti^ 

•.. M Orir'l-' ■- 

On .iiioti:- ■'*; '»'■■ 

•■•■arini!, it- ■ iiilA'il 

tln-ir I! .-Pliant 

Hudrtv - Arm 



strong. KinR OIner and .lellv 

Roll Morton in ihe exritinK 

■■^tory of an American art 

rm that Rrew from many 

... .1. -...cial nilliire 



liaml I 
played ! 
peo|"tle \uirn 
'rhe\ |Mav 

-, H'.ir .ml I.I 



i!i»; 



Hall .li. 



i''\ i-reaied la/v 

with as much 

.!• they did then 

,irh nu-mhpr 

,..r>' titan W) 



utial \en niieaiis rnusir is 
unci they 11 lie tun- m iil.n ii 
in concert rtie ,en!i.iue mil 
hear someihinB tlia' >ms :'..v.t 
!ie<'ii lieard befori . •■ 

lull tie heard a»> . 



ne audience will hiear a uni- 
(iie concert every one ls> 

t ifferenl liecause the mu- 
Mcians all mm in Iheir 60's. 
'o s or even Hil s play an im- 
I rm ised music II is not just 
,ir, historical experience to hear 
. . se'-v-alionHall JazzBand 
h happy, musical, en- 
Mcturu; experience that makes 
il more than a concert 

The concert will I* held in 
the l-outiBC Tickets are .$1 
with Harper 1 D ami S2 for 
ilie jwhlic Thev are avail- 
.liil" in .i.lvaiK-e in the Student 
.\clivilics Office. -X '06 or at 
the i.l<Mir. which opeas at 7pm 
It is advisable to buy advance 
lulteis as a sell tiul is ex- 
pecteil 



«H>«BINGER 



Oct. 27. 19761 



In answer to • • • 

Student Senate 

complaint 

The Harper V ^Utfct Sludenl Senate h«» filed tw.j com 
pUlDM against THK HAKBINCER. one regnrdinKlhcuM 
of the front page format, and one regardinK the purpose 

Both the front pag* formal Mid policy of THE HAR- 

BINOKR are within the authority and responsibility of 
the Acting ««Utor in thief. Therefore. »* Acting editor m 
chirf. I win anawer for THE HARHIM.KK on these two 
corapiainia. 

THE HARBINGKRS FRONT PAGE lORMAT 

Mrmhrr* of THE HARBINGER did not want to piib- 
IM a mlni-lmlUllon »l a commereial newiipiipen or to 
mm o«ly a pho«o on llie front pace •« •«»« toWoW-atoe 
BtMpaiHTs do. For lhe« nmmm wm crMtMi ■ ^wat 
page foroMt wUcli work* four way*. 

ON E. a ftwtmtt a full Mory. 

TWO, It to variwl la Ita coverage, •oroetlmca ntwa, 
MMMllBn fcatWM. ifirrimn ■ balaac*. 

THREE, II li ptHMing to Ibe eye. 

FODR. it aWrarta the curiosity of the reader each week. 

Nothing haa gone unpubliahed beeaaae of the ime of 
Ikti rronl page farataL 

THK PI RPOSE OF THE HARBINGER 

The purp.«e of THE HARBINGER la !• kt of pai»Bc 
Mf-vicr - to inform, to involve, and lo entertain. 
TO INFORM - through new» coverage ol what ii new 

ami notable, and Ihroagh the pftaltas of pahite In- 

foraiattoB. 
TO INVOIVE— through the edUorlal page which t» an 

open forum for Kigned matter* ofoplnion- by editorial 

writer*, and reader* who write lo THE HARBINGER. 
TO ENTKRTAIN-through the prewentallon of enjoyable 

teatami. fevlewn, cartowaa, eoJaataa. 

We have acted rcsponslbty and in good faith, main 
talning high principlen and quality in the production of 
THE HAKBINGKR. with ilgnificant improvement m 
•ach iMue. 

We have followed the guidellnea of Sigma Oelta (hi s 
code of ethics (the American Society of Newspaper KdJ 
loi«> a» »et forth by the Harper College Institutional 
Comn.itlee on Student IHiblications. 

We hav« managed to bring up Ih* entertainment cover 
age (feature*, colurona. cartoon*, review* Hn THE HAK 
BINGER. which were defictent In l«at years paper, 
according lo our Aaaociatod Coflagla** Pt«»« crBttjue 

In conchmlon. we wtali lo mentloo that H i» dllllcult 
lo oodet»tand the reaaon* behind Iheiw coroplainlH against 
THE HARBINGER, when we have acted re«pon»ibly 
aad In accord with the guidea set for n» by the Commit- 
Ik of atadant Publkatlona. 

jVUrle Kttiy. AcUiJir editor in chief 




TO ALL NfEMBERS OF THE STUDENT SENATE 

Student Senate President Carol Tvrdy. invited me to 
attend the Thursday October 9 Stud«tt Senate meeting 
to answer questioris from the Settlors 

When I ashed abont the nature of the Senators' questions 
iba indicated she could give no ««perlfics about the queiitions 
the Senalof^ would have She did indicate that she 
quesrioned the from page format 

At the -Chateau Louise me«*ing. the structure and ac 
C(»«lablllty ctart for Th.. Hart>lnger was e«plam.Ml to 
evwyone present I. *«s explained that the Harb.nger 
la account. ble to the PuWicatioi« Bf«rd and that any 
I^«ions arising about Harbinger should be addressed 

'"iW^^lng this procedure as Acting Editor inchief 
I will not be able to attend the Student Senate meeting lo 
answi-r the Seniors questloos as It would not be proper 

""TTri^Ts not in the nature of being uncooperative^^ It is 
rather in the nature of using the utructures wh.ch have 
te« glvea aad the chaaaels which have been set up for 
all of US. Respectfully. 

Marie Kelly 

Harbinger. 

Acting Editor in Chief 

•The Chateau Louise meeting was a full day interface of 

students who are involved in Student Activities 



TO AU STUDENTS, 

FACUinr AND Sim 

It has been brought to 
my attention that there is an 
urgent need for more full 
time police officers on the 
Public Safety Department 
F>ublic Safely Is one of the 
last departments lo expand 
in maripower and this school 
has er()«n in populac*' 

It is my understanding that 
a prime influenceot the Har- 
per College environment is 
the safety, protection and 
!»er\ice to the college com - 
manlty. I bold that the growth 
v>f our college is necessary 
and that the matching growth 
of our Public Safety Depart- 
ment is \ital. 

Hcm>>vfr Public Safi'iy 
cannot now. or can they in 
the future o(>erale effectiv*- 
iy with the manpower they 
ha ve now Wi th a substa nti a 1 
iiKrease in auto accidents 
becaase of traffic control 
he burden lies very heavilv 
on to<j few 

It is my opinion that wf 
readilv allcx-ate the em 
ployment of two more full 
tin*.' officers to the I'ublic 
Safety Department 

I will make a motion at 
the first meeting in Novem- 
ber of the Studem Senate 
pertaining to this matter. 
Any comments or grievance 
to this action should be in 
writing and turned in lo Stu- 
dent Actixities office 

Sincerely yours. 
John A Miltvicli. 
Senator at large 



Exploitation . . . 
American style 



By Qulnn Lanier 

Step right up folks' Get 
your own "bicentennial 
coffee mugs, pens pencils. 
T-shirts, fire hydrants. but- 
tons cigars pipes, plates, 
parades, peace, love, dope, 
apple pie, shoes, cars, and 
bullchips 

America is keepingintra- 
dition by celebrating its 
20nth birthday of indepen- 
dence If there's something 



to celebrate Americans wi 
find a way to exploit it to ■ 
fullest Andwhynof 

The backbone of this 
country was made by mer 
ingenius enough to invent 
ways of making money How- 
ever, most of these way 
exploited the land, the peo-| 
pie or humanity itself 

This type of exploilatioij 
has gone on so long that 
think its natural for ail 
American to gobble it iip| 



■Ssif.- 



m- «H>1RBINGER m 



Correclioii: 

Clwryl Holub, Carol 

Stream Curriculum: 
ChUd l>eveiopment Activities: 
Pom Pon; Collegiate lUinoii A»- 
MKialion of the Deaf, FJm Sliat- 
ing Club. Sponsored by I'ollegt 
miaola AMOClatlon of th* l»eaf. 

DeniseKlis. Mt. Pronperi t ur 
riculum: TraiMfer Program. Act- 
tvilks: Cbeerleading, secretary; 
Phyrical Education Committee; 
Park DIatrict T3-74; school 
actlvitJe*: paiulng out programs, 
organizing loumamfnla. pump- 
kin carvtng contmi 75. 



K^lior 10 iNiel „'*k'»' .„,.* 

M.naiiac Editor Bob «»•"''!. 

Ne«, Ediior ■'»*"",'""'!•* 

Sport* Editor •>'» ^'"^"f. 

Acltvily Editor Heidi Johnson, tatliy Carroll 

Photo Ediior , •">""*»" 

,\.tsl.sl«nl Photo Ediior >-" Hanman 

\.1v..,.is,iiK Man.i!..r !"■'" •''•<•'' 

X..,s,i.!,I M.n.gfr l-.l AU»o.,d 

S.l»sp.T-..n* MHh.-ll,. I..X !...» K"sn.r. 

S(,(( f il M.'smfr ri..n (■ulllkscn 

Wrltecs: Ruben Oliver Jvt- Alisi Hcih Krausf. 

Kathy Kowalc7>k. Mark Mali'\. Man 

Ann Aaolph. Quino l.anier, Marn Masl»rs. 

Mirbellr Fo«. Steve Mi-l.auahlin. Sue Kreeland 

DonaM Culttkaen . CraiK Tanak.v 

Photoiraphcra: Oave S.ain, Jfll Parrish. Mark Bailr\ 

\,'il HinBomni P'tui: latnpbell 

Carloonlsls 1 *rrv \epodahl. Hoberl Da»sun. (rail! 
Tanslei 

Malie-ap Larrj Nepodahl 

Proofreader: 

Olllce Manager; Pal Attwoo* 

Typist Sh»lla Plcliea 

DlKtribatl^n Roberta Meluer. 

Faculty Advisor »•• *"" Rodger. 



Iht HAUINCER Is tti* student publication for the Harper Col 
late campu. community, published weekly eacepl during holidays 
at>d rmal «»m. .Ml opinion. oipraaMd are Ihoae of the writer 
and nol necessarily thosf of the co1Im«. IU administraSon. facul 
ty or shidenl body. 

,\rticles and ads for publication must be in by Tuesday, 4 p.m. 
prior to Monday', publication. For advertising rales, caU or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College. AJgomiuIn and 
Roseile Heads. Palatine. HI 600«7 flione 397 3000. K«t. 461. 



)ct. 27, 1978 



H 



H>I^NGER 



Dr. RoNkin Elected President off Mental Health Ass'n 



Or. Gaiy E. Rmokln. Dcwi d 
Scrvkn at Harper Col- 
aa ban decMd Preaident 
' a» Board of Otncton of the 
Korthwaat Mattal Hcaltb Aaaoc- 

kuoo. The Aaaodatton la a nol- 

pr-proflt organkatlon nhich o- 

tbe Nonhweat Mental 

pcalth CanltT at 1 7 1 1 Weat Camp- 

I SlraA Arlington Hcighla. Tbt 



of 

WbeeUnc «nd Palatine townahlfi 
and retldenta In porttona of tur- 
lOundloR munlcipalitlea. 

The center provldca three major 
programs: an outpatient program 
which it preventive in nature and 
1* dealgncd to brtnc cUcnto in 
tcmpotary distreaa to the center 
ID Mp Omb reaolvc their pro- 



blem*; a auatalnlnf care program 
which ia dealgoed to meet the 
needa of dlenta who need long- 
term paychotherapy; and a third 
program which t< coiuultation. 

Dr. Rankin, who directa the 
Community Counseling Center at 
Harper (x>llege. Joined the North- 
weal Mental Health Aaaociatlon 
Board In 1972 and baa aerved 



a* chairperson of the Peraonnel 
and Profeaslonal Practicea Com- 
Hflliee prior to hia election a* 
prealdenL Dr. Rankin received hia 
Ph. D. in college student person- 
nel work from the University of 
Northern Colorado. 

A major objective of Rankin's 
in mental health ia to convince 
the pubUc that mental UlDcaa can 



be prevented and treated Just like 
physical Illness. Rankin feels that 
many people want help but are 
afraid to go to a mental health 
center. He indicates one of the 
goals of the Mental Health Aaaoc- 
iatlon is to provide e<kicational 
programs for the community to 
help clarify the misunderstanding 
many people have about mental 
healtfa. 



^usiness classes are one 
inswer to today^s economy 



'Mark Malay 

|Recer,.sion depression in 

.., ~— ' -^pnl What 

^Vlrl'r'' 

■ Harperstu 
!».-. Uh- aii~»> r :<> lortMv s 
|cfif*Tiic suuttlion f'nmes h\ 
king classes in the c<)ll(>f!f 5 
Jislness DIvlslcn 
iRtvause al ih« ernMiin\ and 
ftvr reagcns the Business Oi 
lion Ha.s overtaken the Cum 
Division and the 
V Division as the 
.: .i,.,.^uyn nf Harper Col 

'■ of the studpni (Enroll 
in courses in the Husi 
vision and Dr ('harli-s 
head of Ihe depa rtmcni 
■.<>ral reasons for this 
-I of all when Ihe i-con 
idkes a downturn people 
hk 10 educational instituttoa>- 
A part of the answer lo iheir 
kfclems Falk saM lln 
pployed people are lookinie for 
w skills and employed people 
are afraid of losing iheir 
: »to to school Many tmsi 
issmen feel that if ihev kpi m 



education they will Iwrome 
valuable Id Iheir comfianv. ar»i 
*1II not gel laid nff T»>-v look 
10 education as insur-Linr!- 
again-sl unpinpldvirnni 

I .ilk ^Iso added ih«i Ihe Ire 
m.-nu»is inrreaw in i-nrollmeni 
is due to the fact Ihal the Bu.-!i 
ness Division is rapidly expand 

Ins. with two r»r ihret? new pro 
urams twing added each yaer 
In a<k1iIion 10 our l.'l 2 year 
("■o«Srams ^v al-so have over L'li 
cerilfirait proRram-s where 
-students .-arn a i-erttficate in u 
certain field *itho>ii goinK to 
school for two vears Falk ex 
plained A.s more people find 
out ahcail Iheseprograms there 
arv always a loi more increasses 
In enrollmem 

Th.. n.i<it».s.«, Dtvi.sion con 

«s itself hymak^ 

i>-» >■ programs it de 

velop.s i*ili he aci^epted b\ pro 

spective studenl-s ' Falk said 

'We haw hpen tht-re with the 
Roods when the students wanted 
I hem Falk explained 

Tin- Business Division has 
also capitalized on tht- women s 



C.E.C represents 
classified employees 



|Katby Kowalczyk 

Classified Employee 
lincii (C E C i IS an organi 

formed io represent 
I of the classified employees 
Harper Colleae 

council originated In 1«72 
was initiated as a recom 
datlon of the Steering Com 
|tee 

parpose is to "review 

present Classified Staff 

cttire of Harper College. 

uss and r»«iew staff 

Ides and procedares. and 

y« the necewiary recom - 

altoas to the Director of 

acrunUng to the 

<il the organtrallon 

issified Staff includes 



sl» women and one man 

According 10 the b\ I .hws 
Ihe objectives oHheC V. (.' an- 

1 Hold regularK srherliiled 
meetings 10 discuss review 
and recommend (Mjlics charges 

2 Act as Ihe classification 
salary merit pay. and grie 
vance committee 

.1 To disseminate informa 
titm and allow participation 
from all seemenis of Ihe rias 
sified siaff 

4 \cl as an advisory hoard 
to the Director or Persfmnel 

Meetings are held the first 
and third Tu»?sday i>f the monin 
and a representative from she 
Personnel Office attends all 
meetings 



lilMTBlion movement A lol of 
women realize Ihal ihe\ ran so 
out in Ihe busiwss wnrlrt and 
u<T.-,-<1 as n. II IS a man 
I uc \.>ar-. aao Talk t 
lali-d liie onlir.' !ii!v.iri.ss 

r>ivision with thi' . \c.-(.ii.>n . if 
llw secretarialdepartniera was 
dominated hy men hut things 
have changed Women are now 
aware of Ihe opportunilies ihal 
• •x;isl in ihe business area Wo 
men who are already employed 
are being sent I o school by I heir 
companies inorder 10 gain more 
experience and knowledge inih. 
business field 

Also many wives are Ihink 
ing about what Ihev re going to 
do once all the children haw 
gone to school A lot of them 
are taking courses in our divi 
sion, in order 10 prepare for 
employment, he said 

The Bu.siness Division has a 
total fall enrollment of I.5S7 
which repn^.sents 2 1'; of ihe col 
lege s students In rm.- \.Mr 
Ihe numtier ot students in rh- 
division has increased Vt' . as 
compared with a 2.VJ jump in 
over all Harper enrollments 
Falk expects ihe numN'r 10 
increase even more in ihe spring 
semester 

.Some students go away to 
college for the fall and come 
t«ck in the spring 10 lake the 
secoml semester a I Harper 
he said 

I P until Ihe 7s .'I, .,ch.«.l 
vear the Business DiMsionen 
■ollment was always ihird in 
-i.'e behind Ihe rommunicaloins 
md SiK'ial Science I)uisi..iis 
I alk said the lumr' !t! c 
iciHlancc IS surprisH 
six \e,irs ago onK : 
per s i-nrollmeni u..- n in. 
Business Division 




Dr. 



^^ Pholo by John Korn 

Charles F. Falk of Harper CoUege Business Division. 



He also poinicd out thai his 
division ysexircmclv piihlicil\ 
minilcd 

■B\ disirihuiine pamphleis 
■ end letting )x.mhi|c know .itirKit 
fie |>rograms ucoffcr w.-.iaio 
malirally increase the ruimbi.r 



'f students 

"tr?'- aw. in 

talk 

Oiice 
he HiisMi, 



tiecatise 
of what ' 

M'l-o'iod 



Ih. 



\ be 
ivail 



' Tttake 
elhini; 



Falk added that almost all 
of Ihe teachers have substantia! 

business experience in Ihe busi- 
ness lie id Mam of the pan- 
litnc teachers are regularly 
employed as business tytecu- 
lives 

We have an eftective leach- 
ing staff which is very exper- 
ienced Falk said We want 
ific student to know that we're 
serious about what weredolng 
W. want Io>.lreaI them right ' 



Student Senate considering Constitution 



tile largest ainouni oi 



.-mployifs *nd grievanees 
The C p. C IS realh a re 

'.'.fii^ ■ '(m:1\ ■ ■ sa\ s ,lo\ ce 

■ :' '1 arwi has been 

; I' .J r 
rtw council was onginaied 
"■■'Cause the rla^ssifi»>d '-rr 



' 1 nunc 1 1 will ha\e its next 
|tlon November 1.? \n> full 
m»'mber of the classilled 
•-llgtble (or rleriion 10 



ii 



I leel we've upliled our- 
selves aail everyone is aware 
of us." declares Kalrv 

'! 'Wl 'xe made progress " 



By Pat Attwood 

The Senate opened Ihe nv > 
ing and I'eg Hanrahan Car- 
Ministry peer minister -i. 
Iiveri-d a wrilien and oral re 
iliiesi for extra funds to lie 
used lowarr) expenses in .it 
lending the I'rban Minisu\ 
Conference on Policy to tie 
held a I Notre Dame She ex 
plained Io Ihe Sj-nate the pur 
of the conference, and 
ral of the seminars Ihal will 
^' ''en' Hanrahan 
>'• of the plans 
' ''le informaiioR 
she li'ijies 10 n-iin there which 
inclmies tTiiikinj! student^ more 

.IW.ire eif the miportar 

■f the limes she ■.' 



around hci 
movemi'n; 



uomen s 

-I a |>'*e 

ihi.s issue among 
- very serious con 
«;s(i (K) she request 
std by a ureinimtHis 
lis nihers pn'sent 
' '■ raculi\ 
: Irustces 
iTniik:!!! tiefore the 
motion was made 



llle 



mg of 



■liltv rttember 
>! I'r.l-^Iees 1,11 

;s:on It was 
the motion until 



1 non 

•n rtie 
dl-r 



\ olint 

fVianI 

discus 

table 

meeting 

The Vfi'is Club r*'qi;. 
imbiirsemenlfor Ihe HI" 

■ 'Its am<^unl!nk; 
loni the Club > 



ministration Fund was tabled 
pending further investigation bv 
Ihe .senators The statement 
was made that the money could 
not be obtained from the Special 
Projects Fund, but no reason 
was given for thisexpense being 
ineligible for Special Projects 
roastiiulional Change In 
vestigalion Commitlee.s were 
set up Id study the following 
the numlierof Credit Hours for 
Senate Officers and the Student 
M"ml>er of the tkmrfi of 
: ■ usiees lime of eleclionoflhe 
-Indent M.-mher of the Board 
I Irusiees the establishment 
I a Student Media Board: and 
M allow WCHM aixl The HAR 
!'i\'.ri< to be represented on 

' '1' .-ell-lle 



f€ 



HyraiNGER 



Oct. 27, 1975 




'Let's make a deaf 



, iht- 



Sti.- 

. v>ith 



. tiitp 



Carol Tvrdv' is th* presldt-m •!« s<ij<fc-m sciiiit 
that when Iht- slu*™ senate speaks It *»■>. ^.p 
itlpnlH 

Krllv Is the .-.litor In cMef "f Ih* HARHlNriKK 
^dv, .,»• newspuppr appeals to a hro«d mnRf fif -tud.ni 
Interests in both on cunnpus and off rumpus aoti' 

Became of llie amaaM of tmeresl In ihf 
purpose of the newspaper and its from m»- i"rm... 
cided to talk with the two verbal grapplers 

Tvrdy says All the studems an? jus! furiotis this i:- 
penln« I sav '""t «hv is this happ^nlnj!'' 

She has wr\ ^'finite opinions on ho» 
should be put lotielher ... .. 

The trnni |Ni«e should be macred for the colteie news 

But If v<w changed ihe from r^ ' " "~* "■ 

Harper rwws on ibe front along with ■■ 

ifcr»ul*t h*' fine 

don t care »hal vou put '" >•* '«^si >1 the |)af»r 
ver when her Unowledite in the ways of newspaperinK 
wtLs 4uestioned ^he said 1 never pretended to know atxwi 
)ourt»lisni Im jusi irvinn w find out more ahoul It 
Will the battle between vou and Marie ever be finished 
I II go and ^(NWk my'plece Ti«sda% Oct l."<\ .-.nd 'hirjis 
will tx. sealed (by the PubWcallons B«»rdi .inci w.- II <" "n tri.m 

there ^ . .,. .. 

When asked what she thought was the reason she an.) T% rdy 



rtv. llAklll\(;f:H 



and had 
that 



.1... 


K. 


It 


V Kit 


,<t 


















Ar» 




■r»nl* 


ni 



I think the gap ts in 
of the edllor of the 
the nwponslWlity "* 



I ihf 
Har 



ormley 
tint as 



could no« see ey> 
the understandlnK 
HARBINGER and 
Ibe Student aenaie 

--•"Tlie question is Are crmi.-nt (■iriKlucii..n anri polii v 
■ f the HARBINGER the respoostbllity .il the stmleni -;<iMti 
It the resptintiihilitv d the editor of the HAKi 

Rcapomtblllty Cme of the first obligations r<t h 
IS to be responsible aial r««|>oi»lve In 
HARBINGER responsive to ll» nee* of the 

""^MaMg*!^ Editor of the C^IICAGO DAILY \i WS l>on ( 
said recently, "A newspaper may never *m a cnie- 
loi« as it serves the readership its done its Job 

Sure there are those who from time to time *ill Like 
Issue with the press And that is w it should lit I or no 
press can be free from the inwiaum of those it must s, r\t 

Let Carol Tvniy awl the iOtOem senaM- have their w«> 
providli«---ihey too. want to be resp<ms)hle In faot w 
need more sKKJema to speak out on Harper, for the pt^sent 
and U» future Harper is growing at a rapid pace a rri hard 
nosed critiques which will establish a direction for us now and 
for thoie who will follow are sorely neetled 

A free pn-ss. in this case the HARBINGER is th.> Ideal 
place for these thouiJits to Iw offered It is the- student market 
place for ideas 

However, playiiw word games and soft headetl thinking is n t 
«.-.in? tn help build a better school paper or lomorrrw 

■ 'irlsm Just for the sake at criticism r, »..rtJiless What 
■*. 1 desperately need are well-thouKhi nut sinKeBtionB 

Then la«elber with the HARBINGER > own ideal* and re 
quiremenfs of the college community ran be combined and 
wtdi evirnlng ledinitiaeB will make progress pfumlbte 



Forty members initiated 
in Future Secretaries Ass'n. 



Forty uaiBbcn of the Harper 
Cottice ChapliT of Ih* Futurt 
Sacralartas Asaoclalk>n(FSA)«er 
tntOalsd at a ceremony held rt- 
eantly at Ibe coUege 

Doioraa Parr. CPS. eaeculive 
aKKtary at C^cncral Tetepboa* 
DInctory in De* Ptainn and a 
paa< praatdent of the Nattonai 
Senelariia Aaaodalton (Park 
PUincs CbapMTl w»» gu«t» 
speaker. Mr». Parr encourugad 
the mcmberf to all fo' Ihe Ort- 
Ifled Prntoitnnal Secrelorie* 
tCPS) asm and dlacusacd op- 
portunltlea to be gained by ach- 
ieving the CPS raUns. 

Fam JacobsJ^irMVIce-Ptealdani 
ol Nattonai Sacnlartc* Assoc- 
(NSA) minola Division. 
I tbt laitlalloa csnnony 



Peer Counselors . . . 
What con they do for me?| 



The peer ro . ' 
a lot for YOl 
are a Harjier 

of high schi>ol "• 
with high srhool •:■■■■ 
your pasi • • ^•■■".in-i-i 

ing servr ■ ■ ■ 'i 

The pt-f . . .■".-■ .'-rs arc if. 
no way' to he i-oiifiisi-d with 
the professional or [wrurro 

sional couaselors: how 

. r here are some ways ihev 
ran assist you 

.Any peer counselor can help 
you with academic information 
such as catalog intt-rpn-lation 
degree requirements anil as 
sisting you in locating vocation 
al or career information They 
can also advise you which pro 
fessional counselor to see if 
you need more specific infor 
mation Not only can they 
help you these ways but the 
peer counselors have each met 
with the professional staff and 
would be glad to introduce ytxi 
to a counselor in your field of 
interest 

When it s time to register the 
peer counselors can be especi 
ally helpful If you find those long 
pages of print outs difficult to 
read or if you are confused as 
to what you need to do to get 
registered the fastest and the 
easiest way 

Each of the peer counselors 
Just cojnpleled a 12 hour in 
service training program 
arhich stressed better under 
standing and coping with the 
problems and qualms we all 
face 

There are four students con 
linuing the program from last 
year that you probably remem 
her: Cathie CarLson Bi-ckv 
Dugger. Cathy Mil! Irons and 
Dick Stephenson 

Like the other Harper sla 
'Jents, the peer counselors are 
mried in personalities in 
lerests. and marital slams 
some are single some mar 
ried. some divorced, some are 
in the career programs and 
others are in the lit-ieral arts 
program 

If you are Interested in th*> 
two-y-ear career programs 
there are some (X-er rooasel 
ors Involved In ihem I •■slie 
l^}gart is in the Interior De 
sign Program, she can give you 
the iM-nefit of her experience 
If it s Legal Technology that 



and Uwtallatloa ol officers. 

The Future Secrrtariea Aaaoc- 
latlon at Harper is an aflUiate 
of (be Park-Plaian Chapter of 
Ibe NaOooal Secretarica Aaaoc- 
iaUoo. lis objecUvea arc to iti- 
mulale InleresI In the accretarial 
piuftaalim. develop a better un- 
derstandlnc of tecretarlaJ re- 
sponaibillly. and provide the 
bastes In preparing to become 
a pioliaalntial secretary. 

The oflkars of Harper't FSA 
Chaplcr arc Prtsidenl, Ruby Rod- 
rlguct. Hanover Park; V'ke Fnra- 
tdanl. OdMwah Hstuon. Ml Pro- 
spect S«ere«ary. Valencia Kidd. 
BuCalo Grove; Treaaurer. \ al 
Sdidlbc. Qgln. 

Chapter advisor is Mary Ann 
Mkklna, coordinator of the Kx- 
■cuthre Secretarial Program. 



15,000 
USiD BOOKS! 

Pap«fcKfcs....2S'-'i» 
OHyrM's 50' ^« 

We Buy ani Tra^e 

Ml. PPMIMKt 
6MocluC(nlofRt.S3 

398-7767 



IS iiarlleipallOE in I'la! 
MiTi I'.iniriilarK in 

• ' in the Business pr.i 



arams are CraiK (larling Vinre 
lulgen/l ini! .K-ff Hawking If 
US the Pi. \!e,l progratn then 
(Turn 10 page 7)1 



(211 minutes from Harptt 



"47.t.|,iiN.nlll><l 
llanuiir Park 



PRESENTS 

Jefferson Starship's 



m- 









ti. 




N %'h:S0^ 
WEDNESDAY, OCT 29th 

^ _ _ _ Tickets al 

$5 .00 AT DOOR Ihe .Mley in W oodfield 

Differenl Circle in Wnodrtelii 
g. ^rs^^^^^ Crafitli. in Klgin 

54. UU lYING AGENTS U.-i r,.:i'- .n Kir'" 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For lust SIM. m (act: 

Yes we have tme quality 
diamonds lor $1»fl *no on up 
10 $3 (XX) You II tino tnem m any 
one of our stores And you n 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives by 

First, ws never higb pressure. We 

pieter that you shop slowly and 
carefully Looi^ al only those 
diamonds tnat /ou can afford 'Me 
have a large selection m your price 
category Asi> as many questions as 
you iiiie i^e ii give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, since 1910 our palicy n< 
returning your money if for any 

reason yoo re not salis'ied 
So il you riave the love and a little 
bit of money wehave ther.ght 
disrnondtor vou 



Hollands .lenelers 

Our 66th Year 
Eiiergraen Ptaza/Laliehurst/Woodfield ' 
Fo« Valley North Riverside 



^I^^H*^ 



27.1978 



«H>i»INGER 



CALENDAR 



<m campus It-k'vision Ihni 



J CAMPUS 

Indav Oct 27 

JiRht of the l.ivina IVad 

Idav 

lirsdBV <x-t t'l 

em Music f'onvoealion 12 I S p m I' i'>-v 

Ticert fenturing Preservalion Hall li/? Bi»ml * P m 
Jin«e 

If campus 

>a<tay. Oct 2H ,. ^ ^ .„ ,. „, 

at On A Hot Tin Roof st Arlington Park Hi.- itiru 
9 Ph 1<)2 6M00 

■urTown atCmodmanThf f'h 4«< <>"«' 

luhhling Brown Sugar \ at Blackston.- thru \«s. !»• 
•^240 

,1 Person Singular , at Shuherl thm N .v .'■» 

ImeHcan Buffalo C«.odimn s Siagf 2 KuiH l'i'»' 
Tlitoriutn 

Idav Oct :n ^ ,, 

I Qiiatman at Harry Hop*" R thru Nov i 
!> Tubfs at Uptown Tht-alrt- 
|v Tomlin. Auditlorum Th«>atr» 
urdav Nov 1 «_^ 

Iwn Phillips and Hall & <> imoruim Thm 




GRAND OPENING 
VALUES CONTINUE... 



Commodor* 776M 
Memory » Ptr<«n» 




Photo by John Korn 
SEEKERS are finding many students interested in their 
activities Jan l.andrelh (seeker staff). Scott Marshall 
(Wed noon study leader). Mai Rosenquist (Seeker cainpus 
Lsior) and Bnice Hawkinson (President), are talking 
Tith p^ple at the book table The SEEKER book .able 
i» n<n-i»ill» open from 9 am i p.m. on either Mon.. 
Tues.. or Wed. 



Campus Ministry 



in action 



T«xa« Inttrumantt 

Slid<« RuU Calculator 

SR-50 




I tuna 



,11 s iKi in thf 

,ni>. th. f>' will 



- X 



Doily )0-6 Mo«.-T>»ur». 1 09 
Master Charge • Bank Amwicard 

Mr. 



253-8710 

Arlmflton Heights 

133 Wing StrMI 

ACROSS FROM Jl WEI 



■MO SHUtiKtHtAH flMy 

WtMTES WITM MO«f l»OTIC 

HtEHGir THtN • WOSUMIKK 

HlGMrS DKMK - 



20th SEXY WEEK! 

A BIG STAGE FUa 

Of BEAUTFUL DOLLS 

ON THE LOOSE! 



\i IH-lf l"i ih. HarhrnKor '.uh 
millpd h\ < ariinu> Minisirv 



Plans for 
Vail trip 

are in the 
making 



Student ArtivitiM i» planning a 
trip to Vail, Colorado, Ihrough 
Mt. Prospect Vacations ( MPV)tor 
the week of Jan. 10-17. Touriata 
will leave O'Hare for Denver via 
Continental Airline* and will 
spend the week at Vail Village Inn. 
Vail in a mountain that touches 
a village. It i» where winter wait* to 
welcome you. Thiie l» a unique 
togetherness of superb skUng, 
shops, restaurants and warm 
friendly people The nights are 
filled with music and laughter, 
and are alive with warmth. 

Known as the largest single 
skiing mountain in North Amer- 
ica, Vail's 10 square miles of 
skiing terrain provide every kir>d 
of skiing adventure, for the be- 
ginner and intermediate skiers. 
Vail has mUes of packed-powder 
runs, and wide meadows, such 
as Swtngsville and Born Free 
For advanced and expert skiers, 
blast your way down Wow! or 
Forever. Vails back bowls offer 
the ultimate powder challenge 

The trip is not limited to skiers. 
The cost of the trip to this "Win- 
ter Wonderland" is »299. with 
a $50 deposit due Nov. 1 and the 
balance due Dec. 15. An appli- 
cation must accompany the de- 
posit, which should be mailed to 
MPV. Applications and addidonal 
information are available in the 
Student Activities Office, A 336, 
contact MPV at 269-6030. 




Applications available for 
76-77 III. State Scholarships 



APPLICATIO.VS ARE NOW 
AVAILABLE FOR THE ILLI 
NOIS STATE SCHOLAaSHlP 
FOR ACADEMIC YEAR 1976- 
77. THE STATE SCHOL- 



ARSHIP AWAKU IS BASED ON 
FINANCIAL NEED, THE FOL- 
LOWING CHART SHOULD 
GIVE YOU AN IDEA OF YOUR 
CHANCES FORQUALIFYING: 



^ COME JOIN US 




Many o( you- fnen^a, drnd 
possibly a 'e* of your rivals, 
have loined North Park to 
continue iheif education We 
have teat college spint on a 
(fienaiy college campiis, nqW 
here <n Chicago— caieet 
course oftetmtjs plus coun- 
seling tof those sorting 
things out 

^,j„. .- ,__,, ,., r-jpf befow 
yO',j ■ ■' ■" ' '■ ''-.'' '? we'd 
|,h*-' :.■; >■ >.^ , ... .i-'jund 
We te a bit ptou<i o* wtiera 
and what we ate 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 



SI 39 N aPAUt-DlNO AVStMUt 

CHiCAOo, iLLiMota eoeaa 



9»a.a7oo 







- *■. iniip iiji 






*■ iMP 1 Sjl 




mnom un 


Vj^^v^^^Vj 






'"'■"* ^YTii 



IH) Mt Mill) Ml^li M 

"^IIDSIMMEK 
MGHTS 



NEVER SEEN LIKE 
THIS BEFORE- 

STANOMG OVATIONS! 

PHONE ORDERS TAKEN 

732-4470 

SiATS AT BOX OFnCE. 
■V MAIL « TtCKETOOW 

MM.ttu 7* f- S* iX 

»llS*»!-SitJ»M Stf. !f»» 
(WCfi «M Ttw II J5 f- r « 

s«Br5jif«r»t«*i« 
tise si E ss %/ vu s Si 

GROUP SUB: TU-IMI 



PARENTS 
INCOME 

S8,000 
10,000 
12,000 
14,000 
16,000 
18,000 

:.'o,tH>o 

or above 



PUBLIC 
COLLEGES 

94% 
92'S 
83% 

62% 

46% 
31% 
14% 



PRIVATE 
COLLEGES 

99% 
98% 
96% 
92% 
86% 
77% 
49% 



.percent of applicants who re- 
i.-eived awards in various income 
calegorte*. 

If you qualify, the scholarship 
will pay a portion or all of your 
tuiaon and fees at anv instinitlon 



in the state. 

APPLY EARLY SO VOli CAN 
PLAN AHEAD FOR FINANC- 
ING NEXT YEARS COLLEGE 
EDUCATION. APPLICATIONS 
CAN BE PICKED IT IN A364. 



RRST CHICAGO CENTER 

FWt MriMmM Ban* Piaaa ___ 



STUOtNTBUSMfli 
On All i)cM«» aic SK ntghd 

Oft mft< 10 i fw b 



_ jWITO 

ki BW9. Partitng. 40 S- Ctffc 



Discount on MENS & WOMENS SHOES 
with fhis COUPON & HARPER ID. 

OFF on all WOMKNS Clothing with HARl'ER 1. D 
PALATINE ROADSroE STORE ONLY 

I ( Rand and Dundee Rdi*. ) 

I \AL1D thru l)«c«nbe_^3_l^j 



10% 



jalso Hi' 
I 



'H/I^NGER 



Oct. 27. 197« 





i % 








> 

1 


w 










V 


"Li 






m^ 


fe.:. 



Photo by JokB Korn 
THE WINNAH! 

Jim Planek. spoaaoreii by Sophomore Nurses Club ate 
20 Ucos 10 win. Greg Tyson (Cheerleaders) was 2nd 
with 19 and Marty Masters 3rd with 18. 



Early registration begins 

Early advtaaDcnl (or Spring 

197S raglittatioD bcgloa ooTUM- 

day, Odobar 2S. TUaragMratioa 

l( ttmHMl ID cumndy enrolled 

■ludenta New iludnila will re- 

gMn In January. 
Now ii the tunc to act and to 

avolcL the laal mUiule rush of 3. RaglalTatlon. You may raglaKr 
ral fagMraOon. You can re- ^ qm caaB|wMr cubldt In die 
riy by (oUowtn^ duac ealNnta anttN foIla«il«dalia 
Iroai ftOO AM-I3;00 FM and 
1«0 ntAOO PM. 
November 17.18,18.30^1 
Daeanberfi 
Oveember 12 

Wtmtau abidenl adviacnMnt 
and ngMnflon will be on 
Monday, Daaanber 8 and 
Thursday. Oaecaber 11 hom 
6:30 PM-8:30 FM. 
Pemll lo RagtMer Carda are 
not necaaaary for Ibeic 



I who have completed the 
advlaement procedure may 
pick up their Permit tu Re- 
Card in the Couueling 
A347. Carda axe a- 
vaSablc for legMnliv at the 



AdvlaemenL CouoaelonwlUbe 
available toaaauoiudenlxwilh 
course lelcction on Tueadays 
aad Wadneadayi, October 28 
teov^ Dacanbcr 10, Inxn 
»:00 AM- 12:00 PM and 1:00 
PM-3:00 PM. AdvtaamM tm- 
lara will be located otilildt of 
all the academic dlviaion of- 



2. FcnnH to SagMer Card. Shi- 



Foottial 



(Coot, from page 8) 

raul blow to Harpers chances 
of rint<iMt« first In the North 
Central Community Coll«g» 
Conference iN4C) 

On only the fourth play from 
scHmmaMV Hawit (|uarterback 
Ciarv Mueller broke arijund the 
righi ^ikte for a HO yard run 
to the Chap 10 yard tine 

Faced with the pm.Hlbilitv m 
an early Hawli TD, the Chap 
line buckled down and stopped 
Harper <» the ihrw yard line 
Nonetheless kicker Dave fat 
terson made <«ure that theitrtve 
was not a totally vaaledeflorl 
as he came on to boot a W 
yard field goal which «aw his 
team a iemporar> no l«i«l 

l.aler in the per1o<l the Hawks 
put toRetier aaolher drive that 
was ka)iM M rlinnlnn backs 
Butch A(l<5i« ani»_.Rich tehnerl 

Harpeo ol(tp<*tely Rot down 
10 the OuPant' nini- hut la delay 
of game pt^nalty^aii more clutch 
work by Vie Chap Aefefl<u> forced 
the Hawkftio try for afeiIdK<«l 
again Patterson was wide from 
.11 yards out this lime ihouijh 
and Instead of scortnie 1 4 polm.s 
In the first quaner Harper 
had to settle for iinh three 
1 think we lost hecauv «•• 
couldn t score those two touch 
downs said [!lias(k after 
wards I don t know how tht- 
would have reapooded If we hii<! 



(!ott«i two quick scores on them 
hut I know just about tinv l(>am 
would haw trouble recovering 
from somelhlnR like that ' 

t.cd by the power runnlnR of 
runninu tiack Diivt- l'.ittfr%(»i 
iind fullback Hill Ni.'ls«-n On 
Vngt! fjoi asrorinndrivt'ofiheir 
I'wn Rolni! late in the opening 
period 

The [kiPane drive covered » 
vsirds In 17 plays and was a 
(iuod example oC the slow mt- 
ihodlral ball control that thfv 
featured all afternoon These 
littti control lacilcs «•■«■ 
aKNher big factor in the garni' 
MS the Hawk d«(eniM> spent a 
lot of lifiw OR the field 
F'anenicu ha'tnmere*] in froin 
the two lor th«> Chap nnirt- 
The extra point was wiile 

The telling blow came after 

l,«'h»;Tl fumtiled ihe hall over 
to IXiPage at the Harper -'Wl with 

(We minii- ' '• ■ . play On -.i 

ffmrth <',<■ 'tie2S Chap 

signal (■«: ■■ ■ -:,■«*■!■ ihri-» 
U' swing pass to rec' 
Mo as l.io cr<«.sf<; 
■irrimmnw I.Jo prcrM-<l«><! in 
eaWmf} all Iht- waydowntheriKhl 

M(1,'lif^*" "-■■ s.--'ir,. rK». Tt» rhjuf 



ki< 



V ihrir rioii 



Campus Police Beat 



Criminal Damage to State Sup- 
ported Property- 

10-13-75, K O diacovered tliai 
the third from the weat concrels 
lot divider had been moved and 
broken. 

Theft- 

10-14-75 al 0900 hrs. victin- 
ttated that her wallet waa atolcn 
from out of her purae. 

Theft- 
IO-U-75, R O invesUgaledtbe 



theft of aomc wall die* from die 
wBshrooma in "A" Building 

Theft- 

10-14-76, R O InvesUgated the 
thcA of tome tool* from an office 
ln"D" BuUdlng. 

Theft- 

10-14 75. R O «poke to victim 
who Mated that the left her booki 
in one of the cubby holes on the 
weal wall of die cafeteria and 
wlien ahe returned to pick them 



up they were gone. 

Vandaliam- 

10-15-75. R/0 obaerved thj 
a plaatic cover plate had be 
broken and pulled from the wa 

Vandalism- 

10-16-75. PubUc Safetywasno 
tfled by vktim that the air ha 
been let out of all four 
her car'a tirea. 

• RO- Reporting oSker 



Closses offered in 
Adult Bask EducotioR 



V 




The Adult Baalc Education pro- 
gram at Harper College t« of- 
fering aeveral claaaes during the 
•econd eight areeka of the fall 
aemealer. 

Claaaes in Eogllah, reading and 
math will be offered at both the 
main campus and the Willow Park 
Center in Wheeling. Clauses ran^e 
from leaching students the basic 
akilla involved in learning to read 
lo preparing them for the Gen- 
eral Educational Development 
(G. K U.)t(st 

". Students are tested and then 
placed in appropriate claaalcvda," 
explained Judy Newton, coord- 
inator of the Adult Basic Mucat- 
ion program, "There are three 
to four levela in each subject area. ' ' 

Students requesting additional 
inatrucUon may work with a tutor 
free of charge during the day 
or evening throughout the aem- 
ealer. 

F^aona wiahing to register for 
any of the Adult Basic ICducalion 



TO MAKE 

THIS HAPPY 

MOMENT 

LAST 
LOR EVER 

FINE 
^^lEWELRY 

/^ BY ZANE 

UUM I.NU t.N«iA(>KMtNT RING SETS 

rfrEDOiNG iNviTSTmm 

MNTmiK JEWELRY 
•INDIAN JtWeUIV 

MS OLD HAND RD 

LAKE ZURICH. ILL 

43t-7«M 




rfte 



claaaes ahould call 397-3000. ot- 
tenalon 233 or visit the Adult 
Basic Education office at Harper 
CoUege Building F, room 128. 



Tune-upB^ 



"Get your skis ready for some greal 
skiing. After the teooiiwiritw' of 
inactivity, your skis could proDobly 
use a tune-up." 



FOUR WMDS SKI TUNE UP 



NOW 
ONLY 



BOnOMS Filled ond Scraped 

BOnOMS Spaed ond Sofaty Sprayed 

EDGES Shorpanad (Hot filed) 

*9°® RegolorlyU2 



Mon. and Thurs. 9 to 9 
Tu«>., Weds., Fri. & Sot. 9 to 5 



Four Winds Sports 

^ki It Sky Soil Specioliift 



109 W. Prospect A«(> 
Ml. Prosptcl 



398-3451 



1 Free Drink 

fo Bearer of this Ad 
on Tuesdays 



WITH I.D. 



''I 
•ol 



Limit One Par CuXonwr 



PLATIoNUM 
ITALIC SET 

m OnrititJrt fcuwMin/Yn fiv'f 

/p :'rit/n: mK» iind tmtructifn 

■^■_ '.f- nuinudl ail far only tsoo... 

^d| At art mtntnd&- f^tn i(tepi 

HIcoflofr f««i itifres. erscrut 

JH If (ii-fi tc ■,'^nt.i/ic ri'tf . ' >- 
^flH.-jr :. 5r.. n.> , n ^ w 
^B J, 4.^.1 "iO cents fr IhW.tlm.-j. 



day 8-1 Oi. 25 BEER 
esdoy LADIES NIGHT 
Wcanesciiv 8-10 ».25 DEE 
Thwrsday-DIainond JoKn 
Friday 8-10 S.25 BEER 




27. 1975 



«H>raNGER 



Intoiw inlrr<-sl«-d m 
liri'uses. i-ome to \ 
lutldins srcimd flon 
lrii\ities area. Kridi.v 
^I'lniw-r :n. fr«m I" V 
m HI s p m 



Peer counselors 

(Cimt Irom page 4» 



s 



3S,S00,000 
Unclaimed 
Scholarships 

0»« >33.S0O.0OO uneliimsd «:hot«<thio'>. giantv a'*. •"<! 
Mlowhi(H ringing from $50 to StO.OOO Curttnt Irjt of 
Ih«w sources rttejrched and compiled « of Sept 15. 19T5 

UNCLAMED SCHOLARSHPS 

11275 M45JJC^luie^ti Ave . L.ji Angeles, CA 90035 

a I wn enclwinq S9 96 pJus SI 00 •or pottafl Mid tttivUm^ 

"~ PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF i 

UiiCLAMED SCHOLARSHPS SOURCES TO: j 



Addien- 

Otv 



.Suw- 



-Z'p. 



ic^ikxm* midmn d i m add •« »>« u> ) 



I 






SOUNDS GOOD 



• 25 Schoumburg Rd 
Ihaumburg, HI 
iBIkWettof 
|haumburi 

-S.l 



529-0625 



( Discount Kecord Store i 

HOIKS 

iu 10-9:30 M-F 

ilClif ^iL. Wt'''- 



ELTON JOHN 

+ 

Other Releases 
ONLY 



$3.98 

$1.00 OFF 

Any TWO DISC ALBUM 
MM) Harper D 




hiriKnviski 



More courses offered 
at Willow Park Center 



K 

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1 


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(Kith Frt'shmin 
ral ,\rl*i Tr^asf 


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BecauM of the enthusiastic pub- 
lic r«s{K>nae to its mm center at 
the Willow Park Shopping Plaza, 
flarper College is adding a num- 
ber of continuing education 
courses in the wcond eight weeks 
of the Fall term. 

Among courses offered arc sev- 
eral aecOons of physical fitness- 
related courses such as Beginning 
«elly Oanclng, Advanced Belly 
Dancing and Yoga- 

Also offered are such arts and 
crafts courses as Painting, Draw- 
ing and Sketching, Weaving, Ma- 
crame, and Interior Design and 
Decoration. 

Business-related courses to be 
oflered are Fundamentals of In- 
vesting and Airline Ticketing and 
Keaervatlon*. 

Popular language courses are 
also scheduled. These include 
Conversational Spanish, Conver- 
sational German, and Conversat- 
ional Ftench. 



The Harper College Women's 
Program is scheduling four spec- 
ially-designed offerings. These are 
Career Development, Women in 
Literature , Investigation Into I- 
dentity. Marriage and the Family, 
and Transactional Analysis. 

Of inteieal to citizens and 
government officials are three 
seminars offered by the Commun- 
ity Leadership Training Center: 
Solid Waste Managembit, Inter- 
governmental Agreements, and 
Environmental Impact State- 
ments. 

Most of the offerings are eigbt- 
weekcourses and some are one- 
time seminars. The offerings axt 
scheduled in Qie day as wdl as 
evenings. 

The Harper CoUege Willow 
Park Center Is located at the comer 
of Palatine Road and Milwaukee 
Avenue in Wheeling, just south of 
the Palwaukee Airport. 

Information can be obtained 
by calling the Center, 541-5600. 



6olf 



• Cont. from page K) 



l'nu]-..r in l..in-I Itl. 



Bufoon Pantaloon 



Coming Soon 

3B W. Polatine Rd. 
Palatine, III. 
359-5070 



JEANS, SLACKS, TOPS, 
BELTS, SOCKS, 
GENUINE INDIAN JEWELRY 
For Guys and Gals 
Fashion Goods, 



oooeeeee 



Watch (or us 
Soon ol 



Bufoon Pantaloon 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakers, every Wednesday night is college night. 
Any college sfudem presenting a current selinol I.D. will drink al 1 2 price all nlghfl 

FEATURING THE FINEST IN LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 7 NIGHTS A WEEK 



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NOV. .1 
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NOV. H 
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NOV. 7 
CRYSTAI 


NOV. M 
CRYSTAI 



ha\makers 



Willow Park Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palafine Rd. 

54J0760 



Hiiwl(.s cm itl nnlv nianaKP i" 
«'<lBc ("111 Thdrnmn for friiirth 
•,>\ii(:v l)\ one shot 

HarfxTS tmal of < 10 w,-is 
»i-ll hark nf fir?--! pl'i'''' ' -ik'- 
('(.iintv s il'J .Iiilift n.ix MT 
onil «iih :i.U Dur'aee shot 
t !7 lo claim Ihird at>d Thorn 
um s(«>ru"d H .141 lo lake fifth 
W'tiiiiv Anrterson of -loliet again 
.\.is ih»' top irwiividiial witii a 
.-c-ir.- cif 77 

Kai(in-s led the Mawlts as be 
lied twr) oihfrs for fourth with 
an SI \s ,1 rfsull of a play- 
off he claimed fifth. Mcf-;ner- 
nev tied sexeral other players 
Milh an H2. Arden Khol an KM 
ind Fillon and Nelson both had 

Harper boi in shajx* for the 
post .sf-a-son championships on 
f><tof)fr 10 Hi ihc VillaEc Links 
HI 'ik-!i I'Uvn as lhc\ finishf<) 
iirsi in Ih«- DuPaae Classic 
rill Hiiwks shot 'U2 as a team 
I railed tiv hosting DuPages . ■(27 
l-Mein s \^''■ iiml Wnuiionsee s 
'.17 

As his team prepared lor the 
stale meet in .loliel last week- 
end. Bechlold seemed ronlenl- 
cd "Right now we're playing 
Blind Bolf." he summed up, 
■'F\er\i>od\ 's heeni'onirihutine 
if one plaver shoots poorly. 
siimeh<id\ else comes along to 
[lick up !he sronnK.'" 



CLASSIFIED 



HKI.PWAXTED 

Iklp wantcd'piui tiineA.M. 

Helav Man * anted ai the 

PLi M (;h(»vf. Nf-rws a^ 

(iKNTV (all 359-2621 for 

Hppointmeni. 



I-'OR RKNI 

Apttiimcnl for rent- sublease 
Nov, I, Arlington Ht». one 
bwlroom. SI SO plus se- 
curity 25.V4«)«0. 



FOR SALE 

1972 Ford Gran Torino. 

Whiu vmyl iivtT dark blue 
351 i. . I KnMint". power 
slt-erinK, power brakes. 
43.000 miles Adull driven, 
verv K*>od condition SI 800 
or b«st otTer (ail 882-ft548. 



M : 



a 



«H>raiNGER 



Oct. 27. 15 



DuPoge outdefenses Hawb 13-3 in showdo^ 






0iMiJI 



lo by John Kom 
Hawk defenders Joe Lange (middit;). Jutan Spores (left). 
Barry C'ooauier <top| and Greg Goldman (boitom) stack 
ip DuPage running back Dave Patterson on the Harper 
«ae yard line to end a Kroring threat. 



Attention 
HOCKEY PLAYERS 



Pre -season practice starts 
November 3 - 7. 4:30 - 530 
p.m. on the track at Harper. 



N4C FOOTBALL 




Won Lost 


DttPage 


5 


Harper 


3 2 


Wright 


3 3 


Triton 


2 2 


Rock Valley 


2 2 


Joliet 


2 2 


Illinois Valley 


1 4 


Tbomtoa 


1 4 



New tatromural programs 



New intramural programs fur 
t>«e fall and winter seasons are 
getting under way ctils week. 
featuring basketball volleyball, 
weigh! training and bowling 
All that s needMi are interest 
ed students to participate 

Co-ed baskelbal.! and vi>ll«'\ 
ball are being nffe.-vd Weilns 
day nights bei^ning at H 10 p m 
at the St Viator High Srhool 
extension center in ArlinRton 
Height.'; 

Weight training continues to 
be offered In V Iwilding Monday 
through Friday from I lolpm 
and on Saturday from 9 a m t« 



12 ntxjn You can either get 
some cxptTt help in developing 
aw eram or you can 

wr>r." 'wn 

A ri:ir»!u\=ip bowlinK league 

IS being organized lo play at 

H..lfm.tn Latie!) in Hoffinan E.s- 

-tudents have the option 

.ng a team of their nwn 

ir ;■ lining one 

Sludenls inierenled in parti- 
cipating in tbe«ie or an\ other 
intramural sclivliieK should 
ronlacl intramural coordinator 
Roy Kearns in olfire D36!<. e\ 
tension 3t!l3. and let him know 
what their iniereMs are 




1021 AIGONQUIN RD. 

ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 

593-6676 

open t.l 4 A.M Sun &f ri 
Opufi Ml S A M' Saturday 
HAPTf HOUfUp m.-7p m MON FM 



Karniyal-Oct.28thruNov.2 

Halloween Party 

Thurs-Oct. 30th Nick«l B*«rs 8-9:30 p.m. 
$50.00 FIRST PRIZE-B«st Costume 

DOOM POIZES SPECIAl PRICES 

COMING AHRACTIONS 
MAO FOX Nov. 4-9 

CITY BOYS Nov. lilt* 

SHADOWS OF NIGHT Nov. 18-23 



Othor SpMcials 
(8:00 p.m.-9:30 p.m.) 



TlJES Fraa Drinks lor Lodiei 
V^D.2i 8««f 40 CocHoil 
THURS NicUi Beers 



H\ Mm Jenkins 

iln H.«r(i«-r Hiiwks|jlav«:'dlikf 
uinni-rs m the fir,st quartr^r of 
thr'ir ijjg showdown with th*^ 
('..llfKe nf DuCag'' liiil il lnk.'S 
mrirc Ih^n one aixxl i|uart«-r In 



U-«l 



i'»m like thr ChiiiiHr 



Thus It was onl> a matter 
'if adjusting lo the Hawks fierce 
grouiul game h«>fore DuPage 
took ihc upper hand and ramp 
d«.iv with a l.t -'1 victory at 



North Ct>mral (""lli-gi- on (Tj 
t)»-r |H Thi- »in furlherl 
tablish«»d the i< o Chaps ajf 
finest jurtior r-olloge tear 
Illinois, while it dealt 

(Turn to paj 



Golfers No. 1 in N4C\ 




Photo by I>oug Campbell 
Jim Arden, wbo finished second in the conference meet, 
blasts out of a sand trap in an earlier contest. 



Runners movin^ on 
to conference meet 



Hy Steve McLaughlin 

Harper (imsh».'d with 'tiMI 
points lor a Itith place finish 
in the DuPage invite, far behind 
Macomb'i walk away total of 
72. Meiamec totalled 103 points 
to place second in ttw meet, fol- 
lowed by Jackaon, Michigan's 
124. The Haskdl Indian School 
from Lawrence, Karaas, of Jim 
Thorpe fame rtnlsbed sixth. Host- 
ing College of DuPage totalled 
.354 points, while the only con- 
ference team to beat Harper this 
year. Triton, scored a 390. 

fhr lla*ks wire .igain t>aced 
l.v stalwart Ku-h R.iiH-ii .>i,.. 
iio<-K»Hl a ~" 1" shr<u 
r-oursf I'ollowini; ' 
■ ■nli't- ui-ri' Sii'V.* I.iu-K'.on 
lohn M. ssllui'T B..II Horiirki 
ai>il MikeHonimrwiin all finish 
ing iimler the .to miniili- mark 
with Dave Adler only a few sec- 
onds behind. Hommowun was 



hampered somewhat by a sore 
knee which be ii^ured in a dual 
meet with Wright 

"ll was not one of our best 
showings r>f the >ear consider- 
mi; the compeiiiion. hut we're 
nut too worried about it." Coacfa 
Btib Nolan commented. "We've 
got a real hard-working group. 
It's poMlble some of the guys 
were looking ahead to nort week." 

Hiis SMturda\ Novetribr-r 1 
ttti' North Central CominuniiN 
ColleKo Confcreiirc will as 
semblr again at Oul'age in a 
head nn clash which will iJ*' 

<-idr' Ih»' r>"^^ . .U.rLfr, ;.^,,nr. 

I'll,- H,i>u 

rrcorit ' ■ 

u-.-l that ih 

noiM' in tho 

Ian pii It 

ning tradltii 

ant) litis \o; 

iiinn ii'ani 



I 



Mk 



I' 



|,i« l,-.l \.: \,, 

Wr \f iii.l ,1 win 
n in cross ro(inIr\ 
ir wo vo got a \Mn 



Powder puffers win 



Kv .liH' Mesi 

ri»- Wonifii s l'ow.l.-r full 
loDtlwil team deleaU'd Nnrlh 
ea.Uorn I'niversitv nf rhirajEo 
! ! Il . II in hotno lurf 
\ r. \rTNi' play iniiiat»-d In 
siu Miphens started llarj>er 
scoring. Mania Millt-r manu 
.■v.rou' .1 snpjirh fake on tt» 
• ■ pass nviyiTsion to 
..k>T mailt' th«' si-oro 

\ Norlheasurn pasr. u.is 
pliK'kiil awas hv Me(>hi'ns latiT 
m tin- first half giying Harper 
a II lo l.-art ,it thr- half 

Harper saw r>- itiain 



midway ihrixigh tht' second half 
on .< pass hy quarterback I'.ilii 
Holhwf'l! to light ond Palti Walk 
or The Iw-o point conyersjon 
failed making thf final score 
JO t.i n 

rill solid (lefen.si> set up liy 
Harh Horchers. Val Palla anii 
Hose Adamc;?yk iH'yer let 
Northwesiem hreak midfifld 

Vicki lacolisofi and Stephanie 
.Ionian also oorilrihiited to the 
H.irf)*-r victory 

Northeastern s M^iiail was 
headtHi hy fornter Harper --tu 
dent Kathy Zyrkowski 

A rematch has been set lor 
sufniay Ortoher l^n 



By Jim Jenkins 

Houncittg liack in fine fl 
from what coach Roger Bcct^ 
lermed "one of the worst 
of the season, ' Harper's I 
learn placed second intiieN| 
( entral Community Coll 
Conference (N4C| meet to i| 
first plac^ finish in the 
standings 

In compiling a total of | 
shots in the fV'tober It^ mtM 
White Pines Clolf Course tJ 
with their (> o dual meel req 
in the N4C the Hawk.s wc 
overall championship in 
Iheir first year of particip 
in ihe circuit .loliet f.l 
the season) finished firsl 
iIk' tournament with a scorl 
iiSifi. while Harjier s ehiefril 
Rock Valley i.=i 11. was tlf 
with .'KM 

^A'hitey Anderson led Jd 
to their somewiial surpri^ 
finish us he took medalist 1 
ors with a sizzling score of| 
lim Arden and Dave Nels 
the Hawks both shot 7.3s iq 
Ro<'k Valley s Dave Spielij 
for second A playoff was I 
to break the deadlock and | 
den emerged with full po.ssfl 
ion nf second Spielman 
ihird and Nelson took foul 
Mike l-itton s 76, Tom Mel 
r^rnev s 77 and Kevin Eak| 
7h rixinried out HaiTwrs so 
ing 

Bechtold didn't seem too iJ 
prised with Joliet's firsl pl{ 
finish. "They're a very ca 
hie team." he said. "TheJ 
been inconsistent but have | 
capabililyonanygivendayto I 
anybody. I was very plea 
with our performance, 
only needed to finish sec 
and we got il." 

Two days earlier < 
t»-r 14. Bechtold had to 
wonden-d if his men would dl 
w^ell in the N4C meet Hq 
pered by high winds at 
National .lunior College 

(Turn to pagd 



Women's ca^ 
tryouts set 

Harper's new intercollQ 
sport gets off to a freab 
this week as tryouts fori 
women's basketball team are ( 
eduled to be hdd. 

Coach Pamda Nickettai 
looking over all candidates fori 
team at the two Iryout sessi| 
on Wednesday and Tbtir* 
October 29 and 30. Both i 
will be held at SL Viator 
School in Arlington Heights i 
will last from 7 to 10 p.m. 
female Harper students are i 
ible to try out 

For furter information 
the team and the tryouts, coni 
the athletic office in U bulldif 
extension 488. 



H/4RBINGER 



William Ratney Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



tot. 10. No. II 



November 3, 1975 



iir.. 



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XU 



"-Mi 



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T/ 


7^ ^^H 


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1' 



lARPER HOMECOMING 75 



Photos by John Korn. Neil HinKoranl. Douk CampbeU 



IX (jiHxJ 'vchrdule ol i-t>'ni^ .iflf-rniMtn. then thr sflcKtion s.iiurdiu nii-hi 
ydp thp I9T5 Harpt-r ( ui •>( tht* HomerominK l)ut'<>nal Winmi of ihi- ij 

■mng a memiir lh«- Vr\Aa\ niKhi .u s (Uiiif < 
viilh ( tiutkv ,irul I he IJip s 
IH.'Kinmin! «ilh the laco stiik.".. winning th«r (ixxba 



iinci An inK-rii ll(i;iai». meet Mt-atine Trirnn iinihe fnot- 

winmi or in.- ij.nfaiins m.n hp s,-i up fin this spring ^11 fif'ld Saturday ua<«a bi|! 

.11. si «,,s hm I'lam-k .,s ,i r.-sull plus and ».■ now have the 

(•nsortd h\ 'sophiimi.ti I tii' Hiim.'ii>min>! Ou(>fn. [Jtop' in our posKession. 

. . ,. . ""'"'^ ' '""^ "' '"■ -'" -"Js,.., Il.mkins. reigned a\ Ihi- ilosinc of Home- 

inc cofllest .nihesludem mm,- «Mh Triion. and the i....,s,o»in ,„■■ I , idnv niKh. dameui.h . nminfi «as the Bromberg 

nge on Thursday through grand (male of iheDa^e Th.. Squ-imish tmi.. »as h- ■ ,.ur. o( t heiA 1 H liuh Hand . onoert a fiitine 

Squamish game Friday Hromberg Band tom-ert on loxered by l hiinnel 7 n,.»s. and IKnis.. Klis . limav 




«H>RBINGER 



Nov. 3. 191 



9y Martc KeUy 

Louis XIV, abnolule monarch of France declared "I 
am me itate '■. meanlnR he was above the Law and his 
rights were God-given. 

The history of behavior within the Executive branch 
of our government indicates the IMvine Right concept 
is held by some longlerm career executive* and — 
Prcaidents. and their personnel act accordingly. 

An American poimdan eleeled to the Wfclte House for 
four yeani. and hh appointed cabinet members, all of 
whom are to 'lake charge" of the Kxecutive departments 
and bureaus prewnls a picture which should give cause 
for concern, especially in Hghl of activities within the 
White House cabinet departments and bureaus, such as 
the Jurtice Department, the CIA, FBI. Treasury. Posl- 
olBoe. Army InteWgciice. etc. 

The longtcrm career executives within the White House 
jurisdiction have been shown to hold back information 
from the President, and lo disregard his orders In many 
instances. They are behaving as though they had the 
Divine Right of Kings. 

When their actions ar« In violation of the law and it 
la made public, it is unacceptable to the majority of the 
people who are law-abiding. Klected member* of Congress 
appoint a committee lo Investigate; although some members 
of Congress have been fully aware of these practices 
prior to public l^nowledge and concern. 

When Illegal infringement on dlizens" ConstHuHonal 
rights by White House bureaus is investigated, reassurances 
have been given that this wiU not oecar In the future and 
11 settles the people. 

A career executive may be removed to create the im- 
pression that the Department has changed. A few have 
surfaced in other areas of White House Jurisdiction. 

Whenever those under the White House assume the Divine 
Right of Kings, acting illegally against citizens, the 
President of (he Inited Stales is held responsible because 
he Is elected by the people and a pubUc trust has been 
violated. 

Baiponaibility should mri heavier upon the longterm 
CM«er csccadves in government who are not elected and 
who hold fomtt through one prcaidcnllal term after 
antithcT. 

Can we reasonably hold an elected president fuUy 
responsible for illegal procedures which have preceedcd 
his term in office and continued? 

There musi be a way for the people to secure retponi- 
ibiUty from the non-elected members of our Executive 
branch of (Jovernment who are in longterm power. 

The people are playing a game if they elect a politician 
as Preaident who is in reality a public relations man for 
the White House career executives; and he must act in 
their behalf with Congress and wtth other countries of 
the World. , . ^ 

The President is responsible to the people, yet he acta 
aa a buBer between the people and the career executlvea 
of government, while they hold the continooua power 
In (he Executive branch. 



Voting Alternative 



mm 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



LETTER TO THE 
EDITOR 

Fred Hopkins, a senator 
from Kentucky, brought lo 
congress an idea which could 
uptcl the 1976 election for 
pRaidenL 

The Idea of having a third 
vote "none of the above" 
along with the Democratic 
and Republican choice 
should inspire most people 
lo vole with an alternative 
to a dilemma that has ex- 
hrtcd for 200 years. 

However, 1 think the sug- 
gestion raised by Fred Hop- 
kins to coogrcM should be 



hacked by the peopte because 
It is for the people. 

If congress make* the third 
vote, a national law for all 
eUcllons. we wUl for once 
know the truth about the 
American feeling toward the 
individual candidates in 
question. 

In the state of Illinois and 
surrounding states. I hereby 
suggest a petition be started 
which would be sent to each 
senator of each slate 

VOLUNTEER.S NEED- 
ED. SusanSalus-640-i3l9 
Harper Student, /Vdult Ed 
ucation. 



The winner in the Tacos 
eating contest consumed 20 
tacos to win 1 found my- 
self unable lo cheer him on 
or to applaud his achieve- 
ment Rather I experienced 
a sickening feeling deep 
within me Then 1 had to 
ask. 'What s thematterwilh 
me' Am I getting out of 
touch? with fun "^ with com- 
petition'' with youthful rival 
ry'> 

Maybe I wasn't seeing the 
same thing the cheering au 
dience was seeing I had to 
see things through my own 
set of lenses, the kind each 
of us fashions for ourselves 
through lifes experiences 

1 didn't see the tacos as 
a part of American affluence 
to be wasted. I .saw the 
wheat and the beet as all 
that it would take to save 
the six people who have died 
from survation In the time 
it took you to read this letter. 
I saw what 20 tacos would 
mean on the table of the 
1,000,(K)0 Americans who go 
to bed hungry every night 1 
could picture in the audience 
the 10,000,000 children suf 
teriilg so severly frommal 
nutrition as to endanger sur- 
vival 

Out of touch-' Out of 
touch with whaf In touch' 
I guess the picture that 
I saw through my lenses 
wasn't as exciting as the 
picture many of you saw. 
Perhaps my lenses need 
cleaning, polishing? How 



do you remove the images? 

While I was trying to deal 
with it, a voice sang over 
CBS. 
"My eyes are closed 

And Im carefree" 

Questioning. 

Sister Lucy Edelbeck 

Catholic Campus Ministry 

Harper College 

2.'>9-4970 



TO CONCERNED 
STUDENT- 

AU letters to the editor mu 
be signed in order to I 
published. 

Name may be withheklfro^ 
printing at the request 
the writer. 



2ii<r 



iS «H/I?BINGER il 



CORRECTION 

The Vets Club rmucst for 
reimbursement for the Blood 
Drive refreshments, amount- 
ing to $113.(i4 was not 
tabled by Student Senate. It 
was passed and will be paid 
from the Club Admin- 
iatraUon Fund. 



Fdl.or m rhlH «"'• >^'H 

M.s.ging Editor ,?aL SmU^I 

Nras Editor JoAsn Smi eyl 

Sports Editor J"» ■"•"""I 

Acilvlly Editor Heidi Johnson, (alhj tarroU I 

Plioto Editor ■ ■•''»» '""•"I 

Asslsltni Photo Editor Lee liartnaal 

AdverllKlni! M.MSer "■•'•» E'"''! 

Assisl.BI M.B.«er ■ ■ ■ . P.. A.t.o..d| 

Sslesper-iOB.s; Michelle fox. C.rv Kosncr. r 
StsH: Ed Menmer. Don Gulllks»n| 

Writers: Robert OliNer, Joe Alesi. Belk Krsuse. 
Kilhy Kosalrryk. Mark Matey. Marv 
Ann Aoolph, Quinn l.anlrr. Marly Masters. I 
Michelle Fo«. Sieve MrLaughltn. SBeFreBland| 
DonaM C;ulUkl>en . Craig Tamlty 

Photogrspbers: Dave S»aln. Jell Parrlsh. Marli Bailev. 
Nell Nlsgorani. Doug Campliell 

CirlooBlSts: • r* Mepodahl, Robert Dasson, Crai)! j 

ftSley 

Malie-Bp: Larry Nepo4abl 

Proofreader: 

Otilce Manager: Pal Allnood 

Typist: Sheila PIchen 

Distrlbutlr<n: Roberta Mellrer 

Facslty Advisor »••■ *■"• "o*«"-.d 



The HARBINGER it the atudtnt publication for Hie Harper Col- . 
lice campua communily, publiahed weekly except daring holidaya 
and rmal oiama. All oplniomi apreaaed are U>oee ol the writer 
and not oecwarlly thme of the college, itt adminlalration. facul- i 
ty ur itudent body 

Artkle* and ad< for publication mual be in by Tuesday. 4 pm. 
prior to Mondays publication For advertlatng rates, call or write 
HARBINGER. William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and 
Roidle Hoad.. Palatine. HI. 600»j7, Hione 397 3000.Exl, 461. I 



lov. 3. 1976 



"H>I»IMGER 



licentennial 

Ceremony at Harper 



I By Marke Kelly 

Friday November 7, will 
t>e a big day on Harper'* 
campus. The American Re- 
i/olutionary Htcenlennial 
\dminial7atlon, loKMher 
»ith the Amerk-an Bicenten- 
C'ommlsalon will 
formally recognize Harper 
»• being (ignlflcantly involv- 
in the celebration of the 
bicentennial. 

In addition, this recogn- 

tion i* being attended to all 

elementary and high 

cboola within Harper'adist- 

I which have Joined force* 

lb* Harper Area School's 

ilcanlcnoial Committee. 

The Comnitttce ia«|»oiMM>r- 

"K pr»Krammtng jointly 
|ind within e»ch diMtrirl 
fhich will culminate in an 



lapoHilion In t>« hekl March 
ISr-Aprll 9 on the Harper 
Collefce cumpuD. and in sel- 
ected biiiidinipi of the area 
ackoola. according lo Dr. 
Urttaa A. Thobc Harper'* 
rqpmwntelive <m Uie 
HA8BC. 

"The ceremony itself, on 
November 7 will constat of 
a pivtenlatiun and flag rais- 
ing, assisted by the honor 
guard from Kurt Sheridan, 
resplendent in their colonial 
soldier uniforms, together 
with the Conant High School 
Band." I>r. Tbobe said. 

All this win take place at 
1:45 p-m. Nuvembrr 7, with 
the flag raiding, the honor 
guard iind the band. Ever> - 
one in the Harper com- 
munity in welcome In attend. 

Many notable guests of 



honor have been invited and 
IJr. Dea Jurco, Chairperson 
of the Harper Area Bicenten- 



nial Committee wili preside, 
and Shirley Munson, Chair- 
ptTsun (jf the Harper Board 
of Trustees will partkipaie. 



acuity Rep on Board needed 



MarkMaky 



I lo be a (acuity 
on liie Board of 

iBott the facully imin aad the 
agree on that They also 
I on tile purposss and funct- 
I d Ami nprsMatattve. 
|B«t how sbottkl Ike repfeaenl- 
I Da coosan T 

|Thal'> where tfe* lltiagllMMI* 

lln the toil msaBi^ olthe apart 
1 Trualsss OB October B. a amttiw 
as brought up concerning the 
of • (acuity memtter a* 
noo-voUng nwiiibir ol ibt 
^ard. 




would be unable to sM In 



at board imellDgit dealing wMh 
salary negodaliuas and other 
maaeri related to ttw facully. 

In the board'! proposal, the re- 
pwnilatlve would be rledrd by 
Ike facully in an at- targe el«c«ioa 

However, the (acally wnalr be- 
Hevca that Hi preaideM shoald 
stt on the board and Uaal no 
•pccial election •bould be Md. 

The arguemcBt Is thai the lenate 
prestdoit is already die repraent- 
allwt of the faculty and therriore 
aaMbcr ctoMon is umaiaasary 
and a wggM of Umc. 

So whv doia the board insisi 
on hoidiif aooMwr election (or 
a (ucully ruiiiMiitallve? 
_ Aecwfdtag ta Vacally 8caaie 
David Hacaalay. tbe 
la "caitiHg doabi on the 
li ii tgi ' llf «f the •caale a* aa or- 
gaaiiatkM." 

"Hy asking for this special c- 
hctkio," be added, "the Board of 
IMaalMS k saying that the senate 



doeao't represent the (acult>-. " 

The tensle president b urging; 
tbe board to recoiuider the means 
of selecting a facully repraent- 
sdve. 

If the Board of Traaleoi dt^ 
rides lo have a faculty repnjienl- 
adve either hy an al-lurge cl««-t- 
ion, or fr»»m tbe faculty JMrnatt^ 
U will be the finX time in Harper 
hMory thul a teacher will be al- 
lowed to alt on the board. 

Tlrff representHtive would act a* 
a non-voting member, and would 
be unable to attend board meet- 
ings dealing wUh salary negotiat- 
ions or grievances. 

If the faculty should decide lo 
unloniie in the future, this re- 
presentative would be aulomai- 
ically eliminated. 

"The faculty and the Board of 
Trustees realize there Li a ni-wl 
for communication between them 
both," Maeaulay said. 



Student Constitiitionol rights upheld 



r- Teias il p I Faced 
• ■ possibility ni law 
i^niveraity sdministrat 
\* will rcaori to Ie0l models 
reach daclatons they pre 
l>ufily would have msiiv In 
rmally or patrmali^iicslly 
-"ng Rltidenls ronslllu 
-iahr.< a Inivfrsity of 
i» professor prfdictwl 
l>ucit action, accordlni; r 
fof Mark Vudtf. could -iit-rr 
. recent Supremi- Cuun 
Wood > Siricltlsnriiihat 
■ tiutdellnes For dam. IK**- 
,;slnsl schp' 
ahodenvsi 
rnrysfiiutionsl rUl 
Ms bvUfi Ihdt th>' 

If intarrireted Ijr. »!.... 



coujil apply to many uncon- 
slituijonal actions taken aw Inst 
students from first grade 
ihr<iuitt> coilvge' 

The thrisat <* damaees. he 
added "•til r- ■ pro 

c»diir»Uj;alior. . n- the 

pmire unlverMiy Nv-'em Y>i- 
dof Msid ht- Had concluded that 
iirwifT Tht' S^tHvl r,j.i*> ruling 
I'.' not 
:..'i in 
i;iivutMal,5 may tif sued forittm 
agM. and thu damafM are pay ^ 

«hi»i> fr^rwn rh^. )r pflvftte- tt"t'!«ietS * 

•■'!■.' ■■ ■ .'H'llWIon 

■ mviiu^i! ,.!ive of 
"I'UltJ be held liabte for 
of their subordtnales! 

Afi«*'TT thf^' ^rrtf»r «r ap 



prove the unroniitttutional ac 
lion, or where they fa I' to act 

nfasrmablv in supervising suh 
ordinaij's 

ttui many t-as^■^ imoUinK .id 

judiratKjn of tht- rnnv^;-![;i,,n;( ' 

nght.s (i sluii. 

Jurit-s and ih . 

instances ' t:.., . ..-n,., .,,i. 

.slamtal ilamajtes atsiin-stsrhwl 

administrators 

■ If Ihis is the ras»- he con 
tlRU(>d it appears ihiit ilam 
agi? recoveries may strre i.h«' 
function of compelling school 
offirt.ilsi.i refrain from blalan 
tl;, mil iinconstilu 

lit>« in thr l^'('a{m^■nI 

of '^-•,! ■■.iii.i.'riLN 



NEWS SPECTRUM 




Fieldhouse goes 
up next spring 



By Jim Jenkins 

II s b««n a long time com- 
ing but construction for new 
physical education and athletic 
facilities is tentatively .sched 
uled to begin next spring Hav- 
ing won the approval of College 
District .512 voters In the recent 
referendum. Harper College 
adminislrators can now plan 
for construction of the two 
building complex without die 
previously necessary slate 
funds 

Prior to ihf formation of the 
referendum last April, the only 
feasible way that the proposed 
facilities could have been paid 
(or was If the slate govern 
ment tvad decided to pay 75 per 
cent of lite total cost Harper 
was ready and willing to pay 
the other 2f) per cent but there 
appeared to be no Immediate 
hope that the slate would come 
thnaugh with the rest of the 
money for at least a couple of 
years 

This has all changed with Ihe 
passing ofthe referendum, how 
ever "We have said that we 
will proceed wiih paying UK) 
per cent of the cost with the 
understanding that the stale will 
refund il at a later dale." says 
t»r Robert l.ahli. Harper presi- 
dent "Our firsl objective is 
to develop (inali/ed plans. 
We'll be working with archl- 
lecls and engineers to see how 
II can he arranged We need lo 
get all of the specidc and bid 
documents taken care of. 

"Our goal is to get ttve pro- 
ject out (or bid in the spring 
for a six week period in March 
and April." continues Lahtl 

We intend to l>egln construct- 
ion when the good weather re- 
turns Turning to the com- 
munity aspect of the new fa- 
cilities. Lahtl notes that the 
building will primarily be (or 
student use. but any time it is 
not being used by the students 
11 will be open (or the public " 

Although it Is not certain If 
and when the state o( Illinois 
will relund the money ihatHar 



per sends on the complex. Dr. 
William Mann, vice president 
Inctorgeol Business Af- 
fairs stressed that even if 
Ihe refund does not materialize 
Ihe college and the community 
will not be in financial trouble 
as a result 

We had veiy little hope o( 
having new athletic andpfi>'si- 
cal education (acilities (or sev- 
eral years.' says athletic di- 
rector .John C»lch We were 
very concerned that it was (ar 
down the road and we would 
have to keep working with limit- 
ed (acilities for quite a while 
longer 

"Nothing has changed as far 
as the original plan is con- 
cerned." continues Gelcta. The 
central structure will be M 
building, which will have room 
for hanilball. modern dance. 
physical fitness, weightliftlng. 
gymnastics: everything for a 
good physical educatioa pro- 
gram will be in M building. O 
building will be a large gym 
attached lo M which will have 
four basketball courts and room 
(or .1.000 lo 4,000 spectators. 
Were not sure exactly how tbe 
indoor activity space will be 
designed and we don't know the 
exact cost I would imagine It 
would be somewhere belwren 
three and (nurmilliofldollars." 
All in all Id havetosaythat 
this is a multi purpose (acility 
that Is basically designed for 
physical education Athletics. 
intramurals and continuing edu- 
cation will all .somehow (It in 
As we Iix>k at the design, we 
know I hat we have a lot of 
groups to satisfy but we must 
remember that tliese are PE 
(acilities 

The new buildings will be 
located in the southwest corner 
o( the campus ju.st norUieast 
o( the (ootl>all (ield Con- 
struction will probably take 
around two years Harpers 
original gym. a converted 
horsebarn. bumeddownin 1973 

It s been a long wait but it 
finally looks like Harper will 
once ai^in have adequate ath- 
letic (acilities 



Point o( View. Harpt'rCol 


gallevs aeninsi copv check sil 


lege S hl.^.iri 7ri..,,i,Tm<. pro 


vcr print against galleys 


durvd II icKilt 


" roorrtinate literarvmaterial 


in« for ' r;,n 


«:ih visual material in layout 


. r 


■ ■ \n Departmt-ni 


'■ 


!•■ ihroughoui iht- 


1 ■:.-..,, .,.,. 


• .ir '■ liiih fo students aboul 


^1 I.-ii-,.' (...rri! 


Puini of View in(ormalh 


~^'rt r-l.r- ■ ■i:ii;.-it 


^•■1' (hat realistic deadlines 


.■■ ' ■■- !' ■: . . ..-1; •., ri-i-n 


iiT larious stages of production 


'' : ■■ • - 1. fr.rm i.- t: 


.ir.' ilefined and adhered lo 




*. 1st in distritxilion 




■ (in the Student rub 




' Mnimitict. 


^ *»!u,irii/f siuiit 


■ 11 ion 


("'»mrniii''es and -^i.;. 


idem 


I^tUoo of nuiUTla 


. Hi''-. ' 11! [1-1.' A <.'I6 or 


.:'ini' 


-! Dr Kliiraheth Hull I- 


! I'l ,,,: ri, ,■ 


\-ir>li,..i,r,, .;l„i,,|.l eiv.- 




■ IK-PS 




' ral* 


' <i!' ■ il pr'>iliiri!.iri •■ i: 


lifs 


"V- lii.iinsi oriKina 1 


■".111 



^ * 



«H>«BINGB? 




Nov. 3. 1971 



Broadway lights 
beckon Harper travelers 



Win, Place and Show 

Smart money You've hMitf lb* Mm iMfor* BiM otwl 
axsctly d«a It mean? 

DrnMr FeWimn. preakJeM o» tl» Homemen s BenevolenI and 
PrMecUve Asaoclallon and the No I titndlcapper in CMcafo 
sayi: "the term smart money moam tiat somebodsr Ihlnka that 
ht iMa apeclal Inside Inf ormatlon for bdllnR 

Durli« HomecoRiinf. beW »ere made with triendsand class 
coMesta 

With Squantah. laco eatlnit the Triton Harper foottiaU gamr 
ani aalacllan of the Hompcomln« qu<«n. 1 relied on people 
«ho would >>• eonaidered bv many 10 have Inside intormation 
Am II )ust !w iBpiww m ttpMars tnre all particliMnts in 
events 

kc vrnk was awar. I was 3 ror 4 Thr«* out of tour 
I wen with my tipsters The one time I dhkil. and 
wt^ wan WaHlaa. I wm. Oaly »ar al ay Mr* ••> had- 

•llh the Squamlsh (anw HARBINGER reporter Joe Alesl 
a I 2 Fnimroet assured me his team, the West Skle Weasels 
would beat the Somh Side Slammos 

And they did 

In the Triton Ha iver rooCbaU (iiine first year tight end. 
John Miller said die Hawlu would retain the c«e«ed prop." 
(ie the prapeller oT an alrplaK which symbolizes the two old 
Skywav (now N4C» Conlarance contender*.) 

And they did 

Wbaa dw trwe flnHala lor m— ••"» aa wn i t i i . askifui 
one of them it she would win seemed si first, to tie a dumb 
idea Then It waa revealed that one of the Hnalists covered 
the cornonallofl for Tha HARBINGER laat yaar Her name is 
Sac Hawkins 

What person would kiww b««wr ihan one o( the Judges what 
waa expected of the qua** te» a raporttr who was on the 
Bcane laat y«r^ 9te salil ah* would not win Bui I could 
see In her lovely eyaa thai she was sayinu that to fool the 
others in ttie room So I h«« ao her And my hunch paid off 

The onN tipster tt) fail me was Marty Masters. Masters 
Is a star reporter on the HARBINGER and »n an enlram in 
the tac(v-eatit« contest Masters said ha would Win. but the best 
he couM do was show 

GambUng is fun 0( courae. more llin wh»o you win But 
It all Roea to prove Even with smart money, you can't win 
-emaU' 

The Harper Pom Pom ckOM am In peHwm heiore the 
bonecoming football game crowd al kalMma. 

With returning alumni In asanlaiiee estimated as low as 
4 people ami the sUoda not exactly ftllad to capacity, there 
shouU be llnle wonder why the Harper Pom Poaa did not wiinl 
to perform 

Besidea hadnl die girls given an all out performance only 
one night earlier at the Chicago Stadium at the halftime of a 
Chicag? Bulla baakeOMll game^ 

The moal la#eal raaaoa for their not performing has been 
overlooked 

The BuUa were b«atli« the Philadelphia 76ers at balftime 
ant eventually wound up losing And although lh<" Harper 
Hawfcs were killing the Triton Trojam at halftime. maybe the 
Pom Poaa dUn t want to }iiu the cwtcome of the hosts twice In- 
side ol 24 hours 

Activities Choirinaii 
Position is open 

After ODOO Activities t hair- 
maa for (he Harper College 
Program Board Ih an open po- 
sition He and his commlttaa 
are dIrecUy re»ponf>ible lo lb* 
Beard tor all afiernooa Coffee - 
haaaaa. Activity Programs. 
AtleriBMa Coararta. aic. aad 
their ex p iad l tares. 



Are vou fascinalt-d hv ihctiiy 
light.-. an«1 Timf< S<,)uare'' Do 
v(xi love «imng and dining"? 
When the hcuse lights roKie up. 
do vtxj often find yourself ■"stage 
.■(truck ■" Do you dream of see 
ing Hroadway-someday"' 

Student Activities, through 
World Over Travel Inc has a 
Broadway Theatre Tourplanned 
to make .some your wildest 
dreams cometrueoverThanks 
elvlng Vacation 

TlK> lour Includes jet air 
iranBportatton via American 
Mrlines leaving <>H«r»» for 
New York on Frulai. \'>v ."* 
and returning Stimlav Nnv tii 



CLASSIFIED 



The "Student Activities office 
liafi fall inlormtitinn on this 
sfaaiag. as well as applications 
tar lla r aa t ad students 

Applications must be sub- 
mitted lo the Student Activities 
office Bo later than November 
10. 



O'SCHWAETZ'S 

H Pni N LliCS Niti MofHlay»8-l2PM 

dUCfl Nitl TuM. & Thurt. 8- 1 PM 
jwMi collag* 10) 
Rotito 12-100 (••• iw*tl of 
Arlittgton HaigKH Rood-Arl. HH. 



Tiiurisli* will stay m the New 
York Sheraton Hotel which is 
located in the theatre district 
acrx»s from Carni-gie Hall antl 
near Times Squari- ami Fidii 
Avenue shoppiw I'-^n-h room 
has a radio "T" V private phone 
and tHith 

The tmir includes attending 
an evening perfnrmance of 

Sherlock Molmes Wriitcnby 
Arthur rnnanDoyle and William 
fiilletlf the melodrama Tea 
lures John Neville as Siierlock 
TTwre will be a question and 
answer session with the stage 



m-'inager afterlhe performance! 
You will also attend a matin 
(nrformacKe of the musica 
fomedv Pippin ■ , al the lm| 

p» ri.il Theatrf" 

v.. 11 cdfi flive Your Regard 
n. Broadway for )usl$152 95| 
A deposit of $lii is due an 
should be paid tci World Ovel 
Travel Inc Final payment l| 
due 10 days before departur 
(Nov Is) For information 1 
registraiion form.s contad 
World Over Travel, Inc 
(i.i'i sr>TT or the Student Acl 
livilies Office A ."1.16 fxl 24.'f 



tor i*nt 



Holfman t^am-l ■idrouin 
CaipMed Apartment for rent 

on I year leai*. Stove, rrtrl- 
geralor. dlapoaaL tlSO 
month. Available 12 01. Ckli 
i;»ll in Smdtnt Acdvittet, 
A^aaiS. eil 243 or 8«S-7WI. 



for sale 



ticrtuloD Cllve Gr«» Twmd 
Sofa - m" ■ r>oad Conditiun. 
Asking $55. Call 90X^065 



M Klvlcra, new tins. ilKKkB. 
mulllcf. good running fondit 
ion. best ofirr. Call 8M-78T4 
or li»MM74. 



KITTENS FOB AOOmON: 

Thrw adorable kittens nMd 
tiomc- Fart FVr.4laa other pari 
unknown. If intcrc«tvd, pleaw 
call 3MI-S248 and ««k for 
f'ranli. 



h«to wantwl 



H«ip Wan(«i-P»rt Time Morn 
mgs and Ahernoona. Deliver y 
1 or 2 d*y» a weeit. .\o Srll 
log. FIrat Aid Corp. SS3-IIS(Mt 
Hdtoa aca t and large car, van 
or atalion wagon required. 



rart Tiaw Hei|i Wanted: Col 
lege Mudcnlii to work pari Umi; 
letopltone contact from our At I 
Ington Hcigtati olBce Payinji 
hourly wage plu» bonui (Too 
tart Mr Wri«ht al 439-206.1. 



Steak and Ait ii«ataurant necdn 
Watto'* and Wallnniia. Cndt- 
tnU Wa l l i '< — ta , and KHchcn 
Hrlp. Apply in tVraon 2:30- 
4 30 tiaUy Sterk BadAle,28S5 
/VlKoraiuin Road, ItolUnK 
Meadow*. 



Help Wanttd: Waitrraa «r 
WaMtr-counier work, Kven- 
Ing'.. MCST be 1!» or over. 
I pper t-'rust rix/.tt I'ub. Pai- 
atlri^."»7^747 or .ISg-SAM. 



THE 




CAMELS 






SHOWlOUIVlit • 



HUMP 



289 8299 

One Block West Of Harrington Road| 
On Irving Park Road 

Nov 3 & 4 JIMMY PETERIK, Alto SHYRYTHM 




Nov 5-8 Buddy Rich 



Nov 9 



Ziggv and the Zoo with 

Johny Star and the Meteors 



Nov 10 11 CHRISTIAN MARTEL BAND 
PLUS Fr«« Drinks For Chicks Every 

W«d, & Sunday 
.25 Drinks On Tu*s. & Thurs. (7:30-9:00) 

• orrmiM-. TMf arsTEwriBTAiNiaiNTiNiHr «i^i • 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




ForMlS14t.infacl: 

Yes *e hive Ime quality 
diamonds tor $148 And on up 
lo $3 000 You II lina thein m any 
one ol our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollarids employee lives by 

Flrat". ■• n«»cr l«i«b praaaura. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Loon al only those 
diamonds that you can allO'd We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you iiae 'Ve ii give you •» the 
answers Straight 

Second, ainca 1910 out paUcyol 
returning your money <f fo' any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So il you have the love and a little 
Dit Of money «ve have the nghl 
diamond lor you 



Hollands .lewelers 

Our 66th Year 

6vcigreen Pla/a/Lakehursi/Woodtield/ 
Fox Valley/North Riverside 



lov. 3, 1976 



"H>RBINGa? 



'olice Beat 



eft 0* Perscaial Property 
10 17 75 victim reported to 

public Siifet>' that sameooe had 
k<?n drivers licerasv and a 

Imtit card from his wallet 

TriiDiial Dam«Mi* to Private 

froperty 
10 17 7S while on foot patrol 

iTficer faun) dBtraRe lomndlni; 

pdchine in F Rullding 

afTMRe to Slate Supportinl Pro 

ITt>' 

10 19 75 while on fool (Mtrol 
fficer found mirror hroktn in 
i^m-'n !4 washroom in I' 
Liiidinx 
pft of Auto 

10 21 75 victim reported to 
ut)llc Safpt\ iha! snmeof* had 
alen \wr vehicle from Slall 
•3 

"• ''--^onal Property - 

tim reported the 

A, I lie t Wallet was 

Iter fouml with her mnwv 

lissinc 

' Coin Operated Machine 
■ 75 It was reporttNl in 
xjfety that someone htjri 

Ken (lie cigarettes and money 

pm the vending machine in 

'>peraied Ma chine 
• was reported to 
liblic Safety that someone (wd 
ken the money from the coffee 
>chiw in D Building 

liminal Damage to Private 

prty 

lio 24 75 while on fool patrol 
licer found dniuHF to cold 
Ink machine In F" Building 
Image to Stale Supported Pro 

ho 25 75 while oncarp«lr<il 
llrer found rtamge ir. lawn 
sign in I.f»i '"^ 




Mackcarth Pm-roBslan Group are member* of Northern Illinois irnlveniity biculty. 



New employment service 
will be available 



Ttw Ptace«in?nt and Citreer 
ft'velopment Center located in 

f" 'jo'i will have listings of em- 

nnportiiniiies through 

I'l'HTTWnl Servire*^ Job 
11,11,1 M,ink <>n micnif; • 
,<v,,ii!.ihle in Ihe Chi,. 



imlitari .irea are listed on n 
(iailv basis 

Stiiiteras will have access to 
the microfiche reaik-r -it-lcci 
the in!) they are inleresicd in 
and the Placement Office will 
call the compam' am) arrange 



the mu»rview 

Ttie system should be in ser- 
vice by the beginning of No- 
vember For further infor- 
mation contact Fred Vaisvil or 
Pal Calkins in [he Placement 
Oltire f :;(i5 



BlACKlARn 



The Blacktarth Percussion 
Group will be at Harper for a 
concert on f'riday, Nov 7. 
Founded in 1972 the ensemble 
is the only full -lime concert 
percussion group inthe country 

The quartet consists of James 
Baird Garry Kvlstad. Allen 
Olte iind David Johnson, all 
faculty artisLs-in residence at 
Northern Illinois University in 
DeKalb The quartet is a pro- 
fessional music ensemble de- 
dicated to experimental music 
and the Intermedia of per- 
cussion with electronics, visual 
ill mints and theatre as a tool 
lor communicative artistic ex- 
pression 

The group has recorded on 
iwo n'cord labels and toured 
tiiiih th«.- United States and 
riirwda They are currently 
presenting concerts and edu- 
I iiiiinal programs of various 
up'-s including workshops. 
'. "ing peoples concerts and 
tiort term residencies 

Ciling one of their main ob- 
ieciives as advancement in the 
art of composition for percus- 
sion the group has become 
known for its efforts in bringing 
new music to the audiences 
RIackearth has developed a re- 
putation for being a foremost 
exponent (i[ contemporary and 
experimental percussion music 
in America 

The roncerl will begin at 8 
P m in the Lounge Harper 
students and staff will be ad- 
mitted free with Harper ID 
Public admission is $1 50 for 
adults and 75C for sludents 






1 ox 



.%C H If. 



— FEATURING - 

* ELEGRONIC DISCO 
DANCE HOOR 

''I'VE rOcK BAND 




3 LOCATIONS 

♦DISCO DANCE FLOOR Polo.in.,onRtl4&Pdo.eAv. 

I of>«n to 4 wsekdayt, 5 on Sat.) 

♦LIVE ROCK BANDS Palatin*. on Rt 12 (1/2 mil* northof Hicks) 
_ ( open to 4 weekdays, 5 on Sat.) 

rcELIX Nov. 7&8 

* WEEKLY SPECIALS Wauconda. on Slocom Rd. & Main St. 

I open to 2 on Fri. 3 on Sat.) 



FOOTBALL SPECIAL-MONDAY 



LADIES NiTE 

Tuesdays. 8 10 p.i. 
m Beer ft wme - 25( Miied Driis *« **«" ^^ per persn 

J4 Gallon Beer- $2 



6 



ff 



Hy'KBriGB? 



Nov. 3, 197l 




ines 



Human Potential 



by R 
Ei 



THE WIHC SNOB DCBUNKCO 

ov 
Ym CwI TMta Wkite T«lkii>« 



Bmlamm Frtinktin uiil. "Wmr 
If ronsUnt proof thai G«d loves 
lu and Invrs to arc us ha|i|iy." 

UnfoOunn" -'■ p»Di>I« 

arrn'l h^pi ne un]#M( 

Ih»y can :■ ppr«ial><ifi 

10 arfumvnii akin to t^e number 
ot angels that can be accommo- 
dsted on the head ol a pin. 

To be »ure. the (lont* of Itie 
■rap* are many and vuioui. The 
'e need, however. i» 
••If - proclaimed pundit 
iwtrtlnf a (law and talkmii about 
the Cay-Uimae equation whili- 
riaiminf to perveive Cretorian 
chants and the Kita ol Dumytiut 
in the wine 

Just a* one nevd not be a bota- 
nut to apprectale a n»« or a 
meteorolofttt to delight in a tun- 
Ht. you need not be an enoloKixt 
U> en)oy a (laaa of wine 

it may be that wme snoba exist 
berauie table wine, the kind of 
wine that inere««e» the pleaaurv 
of food (and hence the most 
impurtmnt category frT>m an aes- 
thetic itandpointl. m relatively 
new to America. Far a long time, 
the pleasures of table wine have 
been taken (or grantetl fay Amen. 
can families with ^Iron^ European 
heritages and by the upper class 
But until rtl,iiiv»-ly recently. 
only d nun'.»r!'y i..f wmrs shipped 
in America were lable w i n e $ 
Only in IMiS did iabl<- wino 
mAk* up the majority of ship- 
menu Since then, the category 
has grown steadily both abaolute- 
ly and relativ<' to other types. 

One ot ihi^ i>y-produel5 at the 
new popularity of fine wine was 
the wUtt-mtib, ready to dictste. 
pontitkal*. and obfuscate There 
were special glasses to conaider. 
the apprDpriate wine with tBdi 
dish, not to mention correct 
temperature! and serving proct-d- 
ures And the wines themselves 
had to be from places with 
strange and contusing names 

Fortufutely. the conMaMt ha* 
daacovened that en><qnilMil of 
table wim' is no! fomplicated In 
the marketplrtc«\ if a wine is pric- 
ed right. Uxik.* ncKMl. smell.! (ood. 
and tastes good, that i.* .tuftu-K-nl 
cause to buy it. 

What Mme wine driiik 
haven't realised is that stra.i. 
forward standards of what kwkt, 
imells. and tastes good are appli- 
coMe to all wines. There la no 
compendium of taating secivta 
known only to people who can 
say Grand Cchereaux five times 
fast When the (undami*nl;*l« »rf 
known, with n little pruiticr ^ 
will discover that wines disdan • 
by the snobs may stand vt:> 
comfortably b«'sid« those fainoui 
European names More import- 
antly, you will find y<«u are ci:im- 
fortable enough with gixid wines 
to share Ben Franklin's reldx< .' 
attitude — and that is the n 
unportant step toward real ..;. 
practalMn. 

In my nrxt thrf«* ci'lumm. we'll 
take a clo.«e limk at tailing 
ti— ^'Tiiquea. 



Develop your positives 



The Human Potential St^ 
minar i.s j lini- limir.-l fiiahK 
stn. -itMl 

urt.^i, 

IK fTii:rit> siructiir^'d we 
mi'an that thisgroupfxperipncf 
is cdminisi-i'i .if » series of spf 
rifh jrid exercises 

I ai .irefully rtefltwd 

awl tli.^cus.st.^1 by th«> li-artcr 
Iw'fore pariicipants ar* ii.sk«l 

to hecottw '"'■ ■■■'' ■is'iiin 

In most r I ■■im 

self goes ••■■4if' 

what h« ha.>, just finistieiJ talk 
tiM atwui 

By positlveh oriented, we 
mean thai the grnup experience 
fncu«e« «B what pei^oosi have 
goiog for - 



ialues. motivation. e\perteiH:e*i 
of success, satisfaction and 
•chie\i>menl. and peak e\ 
periences This is not to Aen\ 
nor Ignore the negalive aspiiis 
of human exisiem-e Ui- sim 
pl» feel that mosi nf us li\i' 
ITKIM ol Ibe lime with ihf m- 
galive. and are lerv nimlor 
lahle vtith it. but find it dif 
ficuli to ret^gni/e and accept 
Ihe (Kisitive side nf ourselves 
and others 

'Ote Huin.i;i lN«ti-niial S-tninar 
ilifl'"-s friitn Kr()upth«Tap>and 
■.»ttiitivu\ in that it aims pri 
m.irily at the (xisitive aspecl-S 
111 (■»Ts(inalitv The emphasis 
IS no) on (-motional problems 
ncr hung ups and historical 



roots i>( piTsonal prohlcms art' 
lint . x|ilonil Thf I'mpha.sis is 
(in ronsriiHiK rHtht'r than un 
fotlsn.HjN moiuatlon TtM-pri 
iTiar\' kohI of the experience Is 
lo iK-lp vou understand who' 
, .1. -ir.. .^.iperson and what 
iiiw to h«- iht* kind nf 
1 want to be The 
milhocl.^ of the experience ar« 



in 



their emphasis on 
■ ' '-icles hamper 



unique 
iiverr-!- 
inn .,< 

I. at. . (o register Is 

l-'rida>. N.n 7 The fee is 
$1 ) payable at registration. A 
SI material lee will be col- 
let-led at the seminar. Further 
information is atailable in the 
Coawceling Center Room A '(47 



Reimburseinent 



Springfield, Dl., OtHce of Educij 
ion-niinola schools, colleges 
universities have been pa 
$33,970,417 In state and feder| 
reimbuiaement for vocational { 
technical educaUon programs th 
year. 

The money is pakl annualj 
to community colleges which oB 
vocational programs. It la 
for program operation, profe 
ional and curriculum develol 
menl. research activities, aif 
apeclal projects. 

Reimbursements are calculal) 
on Ihe basis of the number 
students enrolled in vocador 
and technical education prj 
grama. 

S6.543.S03 was paid to co^ 
munlty colleges, of whii 
Rainey Harper College wUl 
ceive a reimbursement In l| 
amount of $263,237. 



£lfeAt^£e filannmg. UtAtead af. Cwieefc pianning. 



School guidance coumclora 
ateuld cneour^ie students to 
Oiiak In terms of" Uftstylc" choices 
raliaer than 'career" choice* In 
an effort to rtducc sotiam in ed- 
neattoB, Ifac aiMilaiica ailRMlliic 



raii«e needs 
vdbifeers 



KKCIONAI, YOl 111 .s(-:H 
VICES BUREAli formerly part 
ol the Bridge offers a HOT 

I INF InformatK'" s, -..,-,. ;,„,( 
H*"alth ('ounselin. rnil 

their familu"- i: ne 

-■^chaumburg. ami KIk tirove 
I'own-ships 

A training session will be held 
tbrough Noveniber on Monday 
and Thursday evenings, 7- 10 
p.m. (Vople 17 and older, who 
art cmpathetk, inlensted in learn- 
ing and willing to listen are need- 



Ime rested persons should rail 
TAl.KI.:INIv ISH.TAI.K Mon 
it,i\ thrnuEh F'l-iil.n 2 lo ji m 
, ■ . I DYDf" 
irK .inil 



CAM ^ 



;< )W ' 



the "Women at Work" series at 
Sangamon Slate University was 
told. Barbara Yucum, director 
of Ihe Adult Resource Center at 
Moraine Valley Community Col- 
lege, spoke about "Trends in 
Counseling Women About Work " 
In the ballroom of the SSI! Cap- 
ital Campus. 

Yocum told her audience that 
because women today are having 
fewer children and are also living 
lunger than pre\'lous generations, 
many are reaching age 35 with 
m^or family responsibilities be- 
hind them and have no idea what 
they want to do. 

"It's a very frustrating, fear- 
ful, scary time, " Yocum said- 
She added that because the aver- 
age woman lives to be 75, many 
have as much as 40 years of 
free time facing tbem, and many 
reach this plateau with absolutely 
no preparation, especially In 
lerms of career possiblUties- 

"We have a responsibility In 
bow a career is conceptualized 
by boys aixl girls." she said, 
noting that loo often In the past 
women had been brought up be- 
lieving Ihey had to sacrifice 
heavily for having a family, but 
no thought was given lo women 
sacrificing for a career. 

"I-iCt's start thlnlung in terms 
of lifestyle planning instead of 
career planniiig," Yocum told her 
audience. "Let a person'^ life- 




Driik 



waTHr.D. 

to Bearer of this Ad 
on Tuesdays 

tilin..ti>. fvCMtomr''? 9 1^ 
-f f ill 

NlBnday8-IO$.25BEER *Mi 



luesday LADIES NIGHT 
W*iln**doy 8-10 $.23 BEER 
Ihu ni m y-O i o iwond John Mill 
Friday8-10».25B£FR 




style determine a career, and not 
the other way around." 

Yocum also pointed out that 
of 23,000 different Job categories 
listed by the Bureau of Labor 



Statistics, two-thirds of the won 
(It into 27 of the clatamcaUol 
primarily those involving usiT 
female stereotypes and among j 
lowest paid. 



TexQS Instruments 

electronic calculator 

SR-51A 



■perto'wsiugtj' "' 




'WfCiDrOCa"* ' t ■ 




'5I«!ir'il3fda'='' 




f'eij'ii-es ^'' ■ 




;he t»''mf" 1 ' ■■ 






'-■t' wmemonespf- 




[ ■- v ;-;1f >;^■r'^^»r" 


■,i..i'-!'* j: ■ :.>: •' 




Calculates jr- v. 




.!■ s,i.jn<,t^q..i»-i ' 






$134.95 
& tax 



ONE OF THE 
MANY MODELS 
AVAILABLE AT 



Harper College Bookstore 



(1st Floor, k Building) 



lov. 3, 1975 



TC 



E^BBIbJQER. 



CALENDAR 

Ion cAMPi's 

Monday, Nov. J i.i.>..>v Tube '. on campus (elevislon. 

thru Friday. 
Tue«<l»y. Nov. 4-fneiiic ni»te-«h«ri? is NO choir concert 
WedneMlay, Nov. S-tedure-toach John Wooden. 8 p.m. 

I.ounjre 

hur»dav. Nov S-Sludent Senate mwtinK. 12.10 p.m. 
.\-242A 

\o\ 7 Concert, featuring Blackearth IVrcuMioB 
,p, M p.m.. Lounge. 

I OFF CAMPUii 

I Tuesday. Nov 4 " Ah^urdPersonStauular". attheShubert 

The. Ph t K 6 M24n 

Friday. Nov, 7- 10 re. at the Hiviera Theatre. Muddy 
Waters at H.irrv H<tpe"s thru N<)\. 9. 

I Monday. Niiv H' Anuif >ire«t'. with Dina Merrill, open* 
at Sludebakt-r Ih. U22-2U73. 

ucsday, Nov. H-Todd Rundpren's Itopia. .\uditorium 
Theatrt. "Godspeil", open* al Pheaianl Run. Ph. ."JtM 
1434. 
Friday. Nov. 14- Paul Simon. .»! Auiiitorium Theatre. 



SKI ^'^ 


i"^' /it-JTi 




UHilgUligSK 


^ 


Allsop "^5^ 

BOOT-IN 

Eosy way to carry your boots! 
ffegu/or/y $6 NOW ONLY •4*' 






All IINDING INSTALLATION 






Mon. and Thur*. 9 to 9 
lues.. Weds.. Fri. fc Sot. 9 to 5 




Four Winds Sports 

Sill < Sky iaif&peciolisM n 

' ::%!.:;:?•"" 398-3451 



Is liuiitifig or the 
tiunter at fault? 



Bv Sue Frveland 



In upslaU' Nf» York a wo 
miin wiilkwl Imm tipr farm 
houM lo check her mailhox 
In, )i nearby fieW h<T hie 
Airedale was haling his morn 
itiK run She- saw a ear pull 
up .inrl .1 man got out and 
■<im«»() hi^ ride at the (log 
m-fort- he could shorn ih*- mo 
man ran up to htm and grab 
tied ihe eun screaming that ihr- 
iloti WK not a deer The 
hurUiT refu.>»d lo believe her 
ynlll sh«' whistled the dog lo 

"■ as in the 
1 \.i' in in.«iull to 

Ihe true fvpurtsman -Xre hum 
ers all hlood thirslv pigs ' 
as one ami -hunter said'' Or 
on the oth«T harel is the hurt 
•T Ihe iH-sl frienrt wildlifi- has ' 
\x one lime hunting was 
rii'Crssarv for man s survival, 
(Hii how mun> people today ran 
honestlv say Ihey need lo hunt' 
Instead of a necessity it has 



I sporl in xomt- cases 
' bj^tmt- rontrol and in 
■ ,! (oi«1 \nti 
^;ii imnlmg is 
•Mr -;implf rca 
- nothing s^xirt 
"ing defeas*'It>,> 
w.w. ..mm. lis wiih a high power 
. d rlfl.- ' 

Mfisl people do not under- 
stand what Ihe hunler cnniri- 
hules 10 conservation. Farh 
lime a hunlt-r hu>s a license 
Ihe (t-e goes lo conseriaiion 
There acH over H\ million li 
lensed hunters in Ihe I'niled 
stales paving la\es and fees 
That means o%er liO million 
dollars in license fees alone, 
all going towards conservation 
Mimicrs ihcmsclves spenii a 
lilt rif limi- m.ikmK ihi" forests 
■u,irsl»'s ami meadows i>*»tier 
icr .inimals like deer duck and 
(juail 111 live i'or example, 
rlearing duck nests lo high 
.ireas where predators cant 
i-al Ihe cgfes and replanting 
brush so quails have nesting 



Vets plan big bash 



VETS CLUB nove.mbi:r 

FEST 

Saturday, November 22, ,1 
p.m. to TfTi Beer. Brat- 
wurat. Live MuKic, Games. 
Advance tickets $.1. Tickets 
at the door 13.50. Ail you 



can eat and drink. Everyone 

welcome. 

Shady Hill HalL BarrinKton 

Maps will be supplied with 

ticketK. 

Get your tickets early aa the 
number sold nrlll be limited. 



Admissions info at 
McCormick Place 



NOTICE 

National Association of Col- 
IcRC Admbaionii Counselors 
will be presenting inform- 
ation to interested students 
al MC CORMICK PLACE. 
CHICAGO. 



Colleges throughout the 
country will have rcpresent- 
utiveH there. 

TUISDAY, NOV EMBER 4. 

2 p.m. - 10 p.m. 
WEDNESDAY. NOVEM- 
BER .5, 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakeni. every Wednesda> night is college night. 
Aay coileite studeiM presenting a current school I.D. will drink at I 2 price all nigid! 
FEATURING THE FINEST IN LIVE FNTFRTMNME\T ' MGHT^ A WEEK 



- Ml-Klii^ 


\1..n.l .\ 




w . .lri.-^,l,. 






- .liir.l,,-. 


SOV i 

SI \ BLIND 
LH»N 


MOV. S 
QnCK 


NOV. 4 
/.lOCY * 
1 tit, /El- 


NOV. 5 
CiCY!tT4l. 


NOV. 6 
CHVSTAI. 


NOV. 7 
CRYSTAI 


NOV. H 
CKVSTAI. 


Nov.* 
Cryatal 


Nov. 10 
Swia 


No*. 11 


Ntw, 12 

Suda 


Nov. 13 
Buds 


Nov. 14 
Jerko 


Nov. 15 
JrriTo 



haymakers 



^\\\o^ ?QxV Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palatine Rd. 

541-0760 



iriMS 

Miinifrs make most of their 
"»n l.iw^ to protect themselves 
.IS ui'll as Ihe garni' However, 
'hiv ri'l\ on a minimal amount 
"1 nami' wartlens to enforce 
itii>i' laws The\ hclieve that 
il is their rer.pon-sibility as 
v^.■ll as their privelege, or at 
U-a.si this is Ihe ':>pinion of Ihe 
responsihlf hunter 

If huniing licenses are made 
haidir lo obtain, il wnuld weed 
nut Slime of the alMisive hunters. 
These irresponsible people. 
who vannoi he called sports- 
men, lend lo shoot animals over 
Ihe set quota, disobev Ihe laws, 
and Ki\e Ihe true sportsman a 
bad reputation Due to this, 
many sports magazines are 
asking for Ihe hunler lo "po- 
lice his own ranks", crack 
down and turn in ihe abusive 

flHll 

There are many people who 
do noi tielieve in hunting and 

favor its end Tliey feel it is 
a needless slaughter of help- 
less animals Many societies 
arc tiased on these premises 
for I'xample the Friends of 
\nimals and the Animal Pro- 
tection Institute Their pur- 
I'ises range from eliminating 
ii.ir pain and suffering of ani- 
mals U) opposing hunting as 
,1 management tool They (eel 
that b\ reslorlng the ecological 
iialanci through Ihe preser- 
\.itiiiii of wildlife territory. 
itii-rt' vioijld be no need to eli- 
minate iiverfwpulated animals 
iTuialU 

Many may have seen the do- 
nimeniarv. The Guns of Au- 
tumn shown a few weeks ago 
Ihis film stwwed a non-hunters 
\ lew In some scenes they 
showed black bears tieing 
■ilaughlered bv tourists in a 
eartiage dump ami a fallow deer 
iK'tng sivil seven limes al point 
lilank range One hunler s re - 
.iiiinn to this was. If 1 hunl- 
.11 iiisi lo slaughter game, In- 
-ti'.ii! m| iiounling mountains 
I'll .t A.-ek, I d ju-st as soon 
I. to Ihe slaughter house and 
-lice throats lo gelmy jollies " 

|-,. .,,,.,. ..r „,-,(((, hunt Should 
'iiiir 2hl to an end or 

lis! .TV restricted, 

l! is iiiilv inhumane or does 
hiiniing destroy animals where 
■lii\ uinilil .■venluallv die from 
I'-., ,1s. ' Is It ,1 necessilv or a 
t"ui,il s|,.,rt ■ 

THANKSGIVING 
AND CHRISTMAS 

Remember our advertisers! 



Jf' 



PLATfoNUM 
ITALIC SET 

G'tiriti'i."! 't fcMtifinn pen five 
^ '.hnlu tuk\ and mitructum 
mijiuoi( .ii'll forenfy isoo... 
4r iirr maund&ycn sdopy 
codct^c kvk. sten'cs-.Bricivi 
check, tc ■^nuific Corp.. l}2 
iVfsr 22 Sr.. N.y. N.y. looii 
Adii "JO fcnr* fir luvuiiimr 



«H>RBINGER 



Nov. 3. 1911 



Coach John Wooden 
talb about success 



Spread Eagles 
plan ski break 



Coach John Wooden, the mtn 
who led thp UCLA IwuskeibBll 
leam lo un«]ual<nl success, "til 
br a« Harprr on W«^i»«<tay 
Nnv ^ 

Wnorten wtll Hpeak on Tlw 
P^ramicl o' <"--. ."^-^ at Sp m 
m the I ' .iddtUam to 

flaiing '■ !'•« f^ '»"■■ 

- .- WiKMlt'n ■■ 

•ilight-s o( I 
rf«T which hi*> tin iM.iT-^. ■ ■ 
iwcuUve vtclories and lONC/VA 
championships Ws »■?> years 
in collp»> (•mrtitni! have <ii'fn 
677 victorirs againsl 161 Itw* 



Horn in Mjirlimville Initiani 
Wfxxli^ was nampil th*> nui 
stand IfW student and aihWiv m 
both Martinsvill.- High ^rhixt! 
aW at Fhirdup I'nivt-rsilv H<in 
ors Wooden has nfcfivpd in 
Phide Ih« National Haskfttatl 
Hall of Fam«- I960, as a play 
er. and ii»ln in in72asacaach 
roll,.i». CiMch n( the Year' 
-.IX Sparta II- 

lusliHl.-.l :i;iB of the 

v.-ar award and the l«)74 John 
(t inn Basketball H»U of f-ann- 
>t* rvlc#* Award 

Public admission is SI -""I'llor 
adults aral TSc for students 
Harpar sluiianu and staff wUI 
be admitted free with Harper 
I D Tickels are on sale now 
in the siudeni Acttvities Office 
A -336 For a<Witional infor 
mattoo. contact the Student \r 
tivtttosOttlce ext 24.i 




I Cotui 



Counsalors are now available 
to the .«tiK)emls at the Willow 
Park Campus lor personal 
counsellna educational ad 
visits and career planting 
Personality and Interest tests 
are also available U students 
are InteraatMl in transferring 
10 a four year college or uni- 
versity and have any questions 
19 10 dsie transfer information 
Is svaUsble 

Counselors will he available 
Mon . WsdMsdsy. Friday S 30 
am to Noon Monday. TtiMday. 
Wcdmrnky. Thursday 6 pm 
lo 10 p m. 



15,000 

MID BOOKS! 

't, Sfmiwf 



Wi Biy Mi Trail 

jaaniBoiooB 

TItLI 



Intsfltt.n 



398-7767 



Harp<»r*s Spread Kagli- Ski 
Club is having a Rook Break 
Hash Weekend, skiing Schuss 
Mountain at Charlevoix. M;chi- 

a.in from n.H- 1«-2I 

■ 1,-e is $44 HO per per- 
piT r«»mi and in 
, !,iii.s iwo full breakfasts Sat 
iirday ami Sunday, and a d<> 
Uivt- dinnsT Saturtlay night 
l,(«iging will be at the Weather 
>..»«' Inn which features a game 



room, free Wine and Che 
Party dining room eraeri,.!J 
ment and outdoor pool 

Transportation by bus is i 
eluded, however, lift llckt 
are not included There tsl 
limited number of accom^ 
iliitions 

A deposit of $10 is liut 
Nov 14, with the |-ialance 
hv Oec 'A in the Student A^ 
tivitles Office A 336 



Campus Ministry 
has plans for action 



Too cold lo muse by the 
lake. Try Board room Con 
Monday. November 3 , from 
I2:3()-i:30 p.m. Just a time 
to be in quiet in an atmos- 
phere of background music 
and reflective slides. 
Buckyurd Theology. Tues- 
ildv. \ovember 4 at 8 p.m. 
in A-::41ii. A dialoRut-dis- 
cussiim le<i by Sister Emily 
Oo/cwski will explore "Inner 
Healing and Peace." 
Chicago Conference on 
Global Hunger will meet al 



Circle Campus on SaturdajJ 
November 8 from 9 a.mj 
4 p.m. Campus Ministry in 
vites any students who at 
interested to ride with theri 
Call Peg Hanrahai^ 
262-7780. 

Saturday, November 8 
1 1 a.m. students froi 
Campus Ministry will par 
icipate in the March an\ 
Rally supporting the Unite 
Farm Workers. To join 
call Mike. !>37-7785. 



Former coseh ol UCI.A baskctbaU learn. John Wooden 



The Political Science Club 
will meet again on Tue(»day. 
November 4 at I2:t3 p.m. 
in Km. D-210. 



HKI.P WANTED: Karn 
F.xlra Money For 
CHRISTMAS. 
HAKHINC.KR AD Depart- 
ment Needs Reliable 
PART-TI.ME Help in our 
Sole* Department. Earn- 
ings baaed on Ability. 
Commiasiotj. Call Ext 
461 at Harper, and ask 
for Bri*n or Pat or drop 
in at A-375. 



WO.MKNS GYMNASTICS 

Praclk-es held Mtin.-Fri.. 1 
p. m.-3 p.m., Birrhwood 
Park fieldhouse. Palatine. 
Intert!sted studenbt Contact 
Martha B«>ll Rm. 0-269. X 
383. 



"The Groove Tube" An 
impertinent spoof of com- 
mercial TV. It's coming 
your way November .3-8 
every hour on inter-campus 
TV channel 12. 



Just in time lor Christmas! 
GRAND OPENING 



;j>en.en|„P 

^o» 706 E. Higgins Rd. %.:;.;;: 




^ 



!»•»» 



t*^ 



Schauniburg 




Pool Tables 



Bufoon Pantaloon 

Coming Soon°°°°°°°° 



38 v. Polotina Rd. 
Polatine, III. 
359-5070 



JEANS. SLACKS, TOPS, 
BELTS, SOCKS, 
GENUINE INDIAN JEWELRY 
For Guyt and Gals 
Fashion Goods. 



Watch for us 
Soon a* 



Bufoon Pantaloon 



We also carry Juke Boxes 
wfiLiNOTON- and Pm Ball Games for 

Home Recreation use. 



'33.S00,000 

LTnelaimed 

Scholarships 

Ovei $33,500,000 unclaimed scholMSbips, gunts. aids. »nd 

tellovsrsh(p» fining from S60 to $10,000. Current list of 
th»M sources researched and compiled as o< Sept. 15. 1975. 

UNCLAMEO SCHOLARSHPS 

1 1 275 Mj'-.drhuHtii Ave Loi Anijcles. CA 90025 
.! I am enclosinqS9,95 plus $1.00 for postage and haodlinj. 

1 1 

PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF 
UNCLAMEO SCHOLARSHPS SOURCES TO: 



Name_ 
Addin 
Oitv_ 



^ State _ 

<Cal>l<>rn.a cmidinn oMaM xM 6% uln tiK.I 



-Zip. 



I 

I 
I 



Bv. 3, 1975 



«H>RaNGK 






m^ 





-A^ 



Photo by Jeff Parri»h 
j«gan McI.au;thUn ha« clear lailinit an he returns a 
frlton punt fo- 41 yard*. The play »rt op the Hawks' 
nr»i touchdowa in a 37-0 victory. 



<^ COME JOIN US 




Many ot your IriencJS, and 
possibly a lew ot your nwals 
have lOined Noftn Park to 
continue iheir education We 
have real college spinl on a 
tnendly college campus right 
here in Chicago — career 
course oftefrngs plus coun- 
seling tor ttKite sorting 
Ihmgs out 

Want to look us over betow 
you lOtn? That's tine: we'd 
tike to iho« you around 
We re a bii proud of wtwre 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 

SI as M SI>AULOINO AVENUE 

CMiCAOO. ILLINOIS aoos 




n.f«sc 

MHO 



' CATMOO 
'. VTIVSOO* 



GRAND OPENING 
VALUES CONTINUE . . . 



Conwnodor* 776M 
M^rnory ft PtrcanI 

;Di^On^ir 




Taaot Instruments 

Slid* Rul* Calculator 

SR-SO 




+ + 

- X 



Doily 10-6 Mon-ThufJ 10-9 
Master Charge • Bank Amencard 

Mr. CALXXJLJnXJR 

253-8710 

Arlington Heights 

t3a Wing Street 

ACROSS f ROM Jiwa 



FMfkii 



(conL from page 10) 

Triton had more punt trouble 
when tliey got the ball back 
as defensive (tuard Greg Ck)ld 
man bltwked their fourth down 
kick to give Harper !!»• pigskin 
on die Trojan 41 Momt-nts 
later Allen scored from two 
yartls out and Dave Patterson 
got a snap lor a good entra 
point boot to make the score 
13-0 

Not wanting to spoil the party. 
Tritons Jprry Womack fumbled 
Pattersons "ensuing kickoff 
which Hawk linebacker Barrv 
Conalser recovered on theTro 
]an 22 CJuarterbackGaryMuel 
ler. who completed live ci< six 
throws for 101 yards, got into 
the act at this juncture ashf 
finished off the short scoring 
drive with a seven yard louch 
down toss to tight end and de 
tensive linebacker Kevin Kris 
tick, who eariier had fallen on 
Goldman s blocked punt 

Jeff Kalb was on the receiv 
ing end of Mueller s 10 yard 
TD pass with only :«> srconds 
left in the half MiK-Uer kepi 
the «) yard drive going with 
passes to Wayne Mill and Allen 
for eight and 32 yards, re 
spectlvely Pattersons kick 
made it 27 -d 

Harper loosened upabil 
scoring -wise but still played 
good ball control To cap the 
scoring Patterson popped a 
.•t2yard field goal through the 
goalpoKLs and running back Dan 
Miller came up with the- after 
noons offensive gem as he 
gallopeit for an Htj-yardTDrun 
a new college record 

Miller was playing in place 
of Rich Lehnert. who Is out 
for the season with a broken 
l«K ■■He's hid some rough 
days in practice.' said Eliasik 

but he has excellent speed 
He made the cut that made the 

pliiv 

playing too tight 
ami ...^ -i -ing "" Butch." 
i-x plained Ml lU-r Theholewas 
right there 1 broke past the 
linebacker, juked the safety and 
there was nothing but the end 
zom,' in front of me 
Tli»> Hawks will travel to MIcN ■ 
gan aril stav overnight before 
lacing Grand Rapids thisSatur 
rtav Novero:..?r H. in an after- 
noijn gam.- that beglas at I 30 
p m 




Bowling Clinic 

By Fred Chose 



Get a strike 



Yoii have probably read 
many howling columns that 
fjtplained stance, arm swing, 
apprcach. etc That s im- 
portant, bi* many people 
are only concerned with 
knocking down pins, so to- 
liay I 11 deal with just that 

i-'rom my observations of 
over 25 years of bowling. 
what counts is a strike or 
a spare Not how you get 
them, but that yoii get them 
So your main target is the 
one three pocket or one two 

Cress Covflfnr 

(tont. from page 10) 

'irounrt We expected a hard 
light with Lincoln Land and 
Black Hawk Hut all of a sud 

den this year yourealsochas- 
ing such teams as Lake County 
and Waubonsee (fourth place) 

.\ctually nur times Saturday 
were improM-d quin- a bit from 
last week 

Rich Ri-ilhal ol the Hawks 
one of th»' prt'.nicr roadrun 
ners in the conference, came 
oh-so-close to qualifying in- 
rtividuallv for a trip to the 
nationals Rvithal finished 
ninctpenlh out of a field of 120 
runners a.s he sailed the course 
in 27 50 

Steve F.rickson placed 35th 
liv hitting iht" mrc in 2N 14 
while Bob IVirucki .lohn Mes- 
singer and Mike Hommowun 
wtTf separated by only IH sec 
.inds Good for finishes of 4''th 
'iiilh am) 51s! respectively 
D.ivt Aillir liriikethc .'111 minute 
hnrriiT this wffk with 29 4H 
i..r ''Htli placi and Dennis f"a- 
Bar- • • II iHi for 6Hth 

1 :: Mill settle lor 

ih, '. . if hfcan t have 

I hat trip in MnoliiTitcr 



pocket if you are left hand- 
ed. 

At this point I don't care 
if you throw the ball over- 
hand. If you consistently 
hit the one three pocket you 
will get more strikes and 
your spares will be much 
easier to pick up. Remem- 
ber --I didn't say gel strikes. 
1 said to hit the one three 
pocket H you keep this in 
mind your games will be 
higher and your nerves won't 
be so frayed. 

Coming next week- --How 
you get to Iheonethree pock- 
et and a capsule analysis 
of your game 

the second eight weeksot 
P E classes are just begin- 
ning, and if you are interest- 
ed in bowling contact Roy 
Kearns in D291. exl 38.3, 
to enter his bowling class. 
It's fun and educational. 



SOUNDS GOOD 



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Schoumburg, III. 

ilBlk.Wejtof 

Schaumbu 

H.S-I 



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4_ 



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«Hy«BINGER 



Nov. 3, 197 



Sport of the Future 

Tl» reCTnl Homecoming wuek oUerfd Kveral fun MiJvttei lo 
Ukmc »tu<lents who <i«-ided to »i« ap und lakf noU« The frsl- 
hrtilM ranged from a taco eattng contest lo the David Bromberg 
eoaccH, and they were all pl««MBt dlverckiiu daring what would 
otkerwlK have been just another week. l>roi>ably the moat historic 
eveiH. however, wai one that may have begun a whole new sports 
tradition at Harper. 

I m r.-rrrrina o( counte to that riot of running scr«-amin« 
tacliling slacking up of bodies and (senenil dlsorganiMllor, 
Ihr S<jua-nlsh game that was tftrastifd imt at iht? coll.'ge 
betwwn the West Side Weaseb aiid South Side StammoR .«i 
October 24 The Weasels siMck away with a 126 62 com* from 
beMnd victory Remetnbcr ttiese facts because they could b* 
basic sports trivia questions In a few years 

For those who weren't there It's hard to describe the game 
In loo miK-h detail and ha»e It all make sense Squamish \erv 
remotely resemble* field hockey; the object is to carry, hit 
or throw the prit/ (neri ball) into the opposing teams gi»l 
without gelling maimed In the process The field, called a 
rialney. la five sided with • faceotf circle in the middle F.n-h 
ol the 20 or more players on the two teams (pla>ing surh 
posltlom as overblat. deep brooder, nffensive nlbllng. utilside 
grouch and half Irummert) is e<|ulpped with a hooked stick 
known as a frulUp. which Is used to hit the prill. 

Tliese and a few other rules were laid out for the game 
but n«*Mly paid much attention to [►em eicept for the of 
ticlaUs led by prf*ate judge Fred Inden of Business Services 
who occasionallv whisUcd InfractionM but tor the mos.! part 
1,., ih„ «.^mt r,,n its wild course Then? were tjo official uni 
so the players and referees showed up In s 

, , #>ous costumes (ranging from thential under 

wear arel ;-uastructirin hat.s to a surgeon's smock) that lent even 
more to th<- Kiriif\ <>l ihr cfinl»»st 

The battle royal Iwtween the Weasels and M.imm.i^ rarned 
on for over »n h(«jr with the priti being the 
for the enOre time Pileups on the helpk's 
quent as the game went on, especially around ihf fIim:-.\ woixlen 
hockey-sized gmls where half of one team would try to barrel 
t.hrough tall <1 *e other in a crunching effort to score that 
was convarable to goal line battles in football 

li waa somewhat mlracnloiis that no one was Injured daring 
Um emwdad action. Tom Noland. coordinator of Vet's Club 
■ad «namclal fearlesa leader ol the loslog Slammos. attributed 
this to the fact that women played "If there hadn't been any 
girls in there, there would have been a few broken arms and 
legs because I would ha\e gone after some of the guys that 
got on me. " he joked. II should be noted that Noland .served 
la Viet Nam. thna this game miuil have been like old times 
for Mm 

Adding to the feeling that something earth shaking was tak 
Ing place was the presence ct Frank Mathie and a camera 
crew from Wl.S-rV's Eyewitness News which ran cm'praBe of 
the game during its six and u-n pm reports thai wenjng 
Mathie was even coerced Into playing a little himself he won a 
(acecTf for the Weasels, who went on lo score after Mathie had 
gonen rid of the prlti 

The Interest and participation gewraied by the game was 
gratifying lo the two half -crazed masterminds al the evert - 
Vic Bondl. chairman of the Program Board ami John Drewke, 
the Board s ctjncert ct»irman The two partners served as 
team capulns Bondl headed the Weasels and Drewke ran rhe 
SUmmos 

Bnodl says that the game originally was invented by Mad 
■HflBzlne. appropriately enough, several yea^s ago "It was 
pretty much Drewke's idea for ils lo do It. His brother played 
!■ a Squamish game at St Viator's six or seven years ago 
A (rlcnd of mine »ho collects Mad let us borrow the original 
Isaac with the rules and we made them playable and workable 

The iwo see a big future for Squamish as a sports institution 
at Harper. And why not? Ohio Stale has its fnoiball iradiiion. 
UCLA has a record ol basketball encellence. so why not Harper 
and Its Squamish program? 

Bondi s faith In Squamish Is unchecked as he sums up his 
philosophy 'Me and Drewke have found our call We must 
lake Squamish to the world and if the world doesnl »c<-ept 
It. it will be terribly remiss If everybody « iv 

back and plav Squamish there would be no t- 

A substitution (or war^ That's Interesting : :.:i»( 

to all the movie ads I saw this past summit war will b»' re 
placed by RoUerball But if you really think atxiut it tht"-v 
isn t much difference between that «nd .Squamish 



Sportswriters 
Wanted 



Hawb retain Prop, 37-0 



By lim Jenkins 

(Juite simply, it was a laugh - 
t-r So laughable in fact, that 
the Harper Hawks must wish 
that they could play a Home 



coming game ewry weekend 
with a trophy like the Prop 
up lor grabs at the same lime 

These two incentives plus 
their continued hopes of bounc 
Ing Dul'age from first in the 




Photo by Jeff Parrish 

A happy Hawk quartet shows off the Prop after Ihe 
Homecoming win. Left lo right are John Spores. Ell 
Sridraan. Kent Knudson and Jon Campbell. 



North Central Community Cq 
lege Conference, spurred 
Harp^rgriddersto adevastatll 
.17 walloping of the Tritj 
Trojans in their CX:tober 
Homecoming game In doing | 
they claimed the Prop, an 
airplane propeller which sign 
fie.s ihe rivalry between the! 
two teams for the seco| 
straight year and closed 
within one game of the Chi^ 
arraLs. who losl toRockValle 

Thf- Hawks waited until 
second quarter before thJ 
really went to work, scori| 
27 points in the period to 
the game out c( reach at 
endoflhehalf Harpersgrou| 
forces opened the scoring, 
head coach .lohn Ellasik eJ 
plained later ihat Triton's dJ 
fensive line "was misalignedl 
ii weak formation ■ that hism4 
could take advantage of 

•Xfler Dug»tn McLaughlin r^ 
back a punt lo the Trojans- 
vard line and a penaltv look thJ 
ball to the Ul. fullback Butd 
Allen cracked off runs of eigl 
and five yards to start ihe scou 
ing spree Abadsnepcausa 
the extra point kick tobebloclj 

(turn lo page I 



IM4CFCK 


ITBALL 


STA.>aJINGS 




Won Loat 


I>uPage 


5 t 


Harper 


4 2 


JoUet 


3 2 


Rock Valley 


3 2 


Wright 


3 3 


Trilon 


2 3 


Thornton 


1 4 


Illinois ValUy 1 ."i 



Runners place 9th\ 



Golfers 2nd 
in state 



By Kathv Kowalocyk 

"We shot well, but the other 
team shot better, ' declares 
Roger Bechtold, golf coach, 
when speaking of the Stale 
Championship meet. 

Harper's golf team placed 
second in the meet wilhJoliet 
taking first place. The next 
step is the national meet in 
Galveston, Texas. June 18. 

Representing Harper in Ihe 
national meH will be Mike 
Fitlon who qualtfietl with a 
score of 1.57 for the two days. 
"The scores were higher be- 
caus«- of the weather, never 
IhelcKK the players shot well," 
reports Bechtold. 

"It will be a tough chal- 
lenge for him," assures Bech- 
told when speaking of the 
Nationals. "He'll be going 
agaii>st golfers who play all 
year round. Junior colleges 
play only during the fall." 

As far ai the past season 
goes, "we did very well, a 
tremendous golf season," 
proclaims Bechtold. 

Whal about next year? Re- 
turning lo the team will be 
Fittim. Jim Arden and Dave 
Nrl.s4m. "Our goal nextycar 
is to winlheslulc,"conclud«s 
BcchtoM. 



By Steve McLaughlin 

Coach Hot) Nolan shard run 
ning (-nws cfrunlry Hawks visit 
.-(1 U»c (Vtotwr 2S Ki'gion IV 
rham;)i<::aship nn-ft al DuPage 
«iih hign hopes of qualifying 
lor iin- nallonals Intwhelri No 
vi'mloT s at Kochfsier Mmn 
I'sola (Inh ih,- schools Mith 
Uu- thrt't' ht-st [>*>rrormances ijt 
ihi- rt-aioniil meet are eligtble 
to ni.ikH ilu- irip to Rochester 

Wtit n i.hc dust had cleared 
.ind ihi» Kwi-at had evaporated 
Hariwrs rimm'rs had placed 
ni.itb nui of ii .;| ii-am field 
*.o-n1 but noi ti."Hl t-nough And 
, v.is*-r ,tntl ni.irc t'xpfTU'ncpd 
icam will h.iM' lo »ai! until 
nt'>t V oar 

■'he llrst m.in lo cross ilv 
lin sh line al Siiiunlay s fn-. 
Tor all was Black Hawk aci-' -lack 
l.cmastFr who steamed around 
ihf course in 2" minulesand.'l6 
si-cor«ls l.fm.isIiT s showing 



. nahlHil Hlack Hawk lo finU 
-c'C'im! team wise in the 
event Placing second fcwr 
.Lrel rillh however wei 

I mcoln Land s -Inhn Caprioii 
.lim Davis, and Victor Poriilld 

Lincoln l.anri ptwrpd in ill 
loam victory in iho ni-oi wlih \ 
!ow (H">int loUil of 47 HIa 
Hnwk loialled sH polnLs. while! 
^urrinsing Lake County Coij 
nu.nity ('nllf>K»- squad 
ijislered .i ''4 for third plad 
llul'a^" s I'tf) points and Hal 
pcrs 24i wore Ihc b«si shovj 
inEs tiy North Cciilnil Co 
munity College Confcrct 
ipam-s at the meet 

When asked whether Ha rperi 
sIvMlne at the n>gionBls wJ 
ti- appointing Coach Noli 
The caliber of co 
!; in ilieregiorHlschan 

I I i.Mi \ --iir to vear This 
Ihe comjietiliori v\;is lough a 1| 

(turn to page! 





^^.^ 



f^ 1^ ^ 



Photo by Jeff Parrish I 
Harper cheerleadeni add spirit to the Homecoming gaioe.f 
Top row: Michek- Codulo. Ann Vemtz and Mary Truty.t 
Standing : Kris Olson. Jenise Harper and Laura Cum-f 
mings. On the ground: Deniae Kite. • ■ 



H/1RBINGER 



/ot. 10. Ho. 12 



Witham Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatme, Illinois 600 67.312-397-3000 

November 10, 1976 




Photo by Neil HingoranI 



A case of misunderstanding 



I Mark Matey 

VhiMi a stiKleW has a mm 
lint a«iimt ■ l«>acl«>r nr an 

(linislrator he has \hf rtjiht 
fU<" a uripvance »nh itii- 
4 Student Servtcus Dr 
\ Nanldii 

;>roct*9» »htch a studi-nt 
rough in flUiiR ttv com 
IS call«>d the S«u*-'ii 
fctnaiK-e Procedure anrithtT- 
flv» stirps which thr st;; 

'-■ t- '■"•ti h,t ,-,.mplairii 

satis- 

iiiKi- l»'ih itie faiultv and 
<l»nls arr imolvml. It twins 
{leal ihev IxJih should have 
t\ in ih* lorraailoo ol th* 
krvancr Procedure 



Early last month Dr Goertn 

•\ Pitcher «ho was ■siil||»>d 

tn !h. Board dt Tnisleas to 
hf'lr .■ -it.! Wish a SludnH Grie^ 

i„. aslwNl Fa- 

r . ident David 

Miii-a'j.in u. ■>-'» -wr a copy 
o( tht propound proredurf and 
makv -<riv rcfomms'ftlaiior.s he 



'alatton-s arv '"^ 

ruT on Ocli'l' ■ 
The Crie»ance I'l uf - •ur»' 
•as revises* tnd *tlt«pied 'iv Ihe 
Siudetii Senaif laU'r la?-, monih 
-- oiin none of Iht f»'-jltv's rf 
ci>inniendaliiin.s included 

Student Senate President 
r»rol TvTdV' who received a 



copy or the recommendatlotK 
sent a memo tci Maculay con 
cerninR them which was pub 
Itshed on the HARBINGERS 

front paw October 20 

In th.- memo she disagreed 

Ki,», ..:..h r..,-,,mnn-mtation Ma- 
r;i Y.-t ,tc<-ordmK 

(II ^h.- .lidnt fully 

i,i™jfr-.!,.i«l wh.ii >-in-h suwjes 
t Inn TAd^' ;lhotlI 

In the b«-iiin'-'- ■■ ■' ■*'■ "i'-ni'> 
Tvrdy said tli 
rnmmi-ndaiif- 
I,,., ■ - :',;.,;t,<(! 

1 ntit iv>V' 
.1, ■■ ■ -Liit-'ni Scnati- 

•i>>vfr iish.-d lor the faculty s 
opiniiio on (h.- Clrieviince Pro 



cedure vihile Ilr f-ischfrdid .'' 
Therefore Macaulay saw no 
need lo present his recommend- 
ations to the Sludent Senate 
The faculty s suggestions 
dealt with four [arts of the 
Sludent r,ru.\ani-f Pr<x-edure 
Thi' Informnl I'rocess ihchan 
(lling .4 niHti-rial relatt-d lo the 
ari«-\H™-i' lii.' formalion of an 
Art Hor Cornmiin'e and ibv 
■ siai>hshmi-nt of .i neutral ar 

In his first recommendation, 
Mai aul«\ «anis In make Ihe 

Infermal I'l-iicess absolutely 
mii'ssari tor the student he- 
'..r, enKaginn in the Formal 

I'ri.i I'^s 

■ ■ • -- .,^l tS 

V ■ -■. first 



to the person his complaint is 
against, Itefore tiling a gr:.- 
\ance with the Dean of ?f-' 
dent Services 

T%rdy, in her memo to Ma- 
caulay. said thai sometimes 
••it is difficult to separate the 
issues from Ihe personalities, 
in which case thesludeni might 
feel more comfortable going 
through Ihe formalized pro- 
cess." 

Maciiulay said that such an 
instance is rare 

In ^•'i'; of the cases there's 
no reason why a student and 
teactier rant talk it out lo- 
aeiher he said The worst 
thing that could happen is that 

(turn to page 7) 



«H>RBING0? 



Nov. 10. 1971 



Another Viewpoint 

By Brian Fleck 

1 read with interest Sister l.ucy Edelbeck's letter 
,0 th^ldltor in last week s HARBINGER In that letter 
she QuIstimLd the propriety of the taeo eating contest 
iTcX^TTn behku of all the starving people .n the 
world. 

Rui as I n id her letter. I experienced the same 
vlsMl problems she had watching the laco contest. I too 
te^n ?o see sickening things behind what was In front 
o( me. 

Behind the statistics she quoted of all the starving 
n»«^U. in the worW for instance. I saw certain churches 
?^^ ai^ ^ible struggle to deny rudimentary birth con 
,~rprfcace^ to v^f portions of the world s population 

in«ti»d Of seeing her concern over what 20 lacos 
-JLTd^an on me tables of the one tnilllon Americans 
IS^ RoTo b,^ huTgrv each night 1 saw the trillions of 
r.^ tt«i ^Id be bought if certain religious groups 
w^lfd ^i Xir ™ili^nf perhaps billions of dollars 
worth of art. silver, gold and land 

Brt fln-lly. in her closing quoutlon of some song 

,X .".- /- ": -^^.^s^n^g^rreyes to ^e^Te:! 
2ZTZ rfrv'^sTr..^ problems an/.hen blindly b«. 
cleverly pointing the blame elsewhere 

I only wonder If she knew what that quote said'' 
•My eyes are closed 
And I'm carefree ' 



REFLECTIONS 



o)^" 



Doctor not 
on StnKe 



Only %'vi2^t: 




7f 



LEHER TO THE EDITOR 




The Harbinger Needs 



THE HAUBJNGEH NEEDS 

Writers who will work on 
asBlgnmenl NEWS writer* 
who will cover assignments 
and meet deadlines. FEA- 
TURE writers who will work 
M tBd«pth assiganeflU. 
CREATIVE wHtera who will 



write OB current studeol eon 



A Prootrender who can go 
to IJike Zurich on Friday 
alle moons. 

Clerical worker who will 
help with the mailing of the 
Harbinger every week. 



This letter is in reference 
to your November 3 issue of 
the Harbinger, regarding 
Bob Rasmus" column. 

In reviewing the past 
articles of Bob Rasmus it 
is easy to see that his spe- 
cialty Is satire. However, 
his latest column went too 
far as to ruin the entire 
spirit of the Homecoming 
season it might have been 
different had there been 
more coverage of the Home- 
coming events. His column 
was the sole writeup on the 
activities and was done in 
an entirely unconstructlve 
manner. 

Foremost where his com- 
ments on the selection of 
Homecoming Queen. Sue 
Hawkins" many contributions 
•,. Harper College and her 
community, as well as her 
personality, led to her coro- 
nation. For Rasmus to in- 
fer that she had every in- 
tention of winning by coer - 
cing the judges was pure ig- 
norance. Indeed, if he knew 
Sue personally he never 
would have suggested that 
she ever belle\ed she would 
win. Her humility was one 
of her many beneficial at- 
tributes that led to her se- 
lection as Harper's Home- 
I coming Queen. 

As captains of the Har- 
per Pom Pon squad we must 
respond to the twisted re- 
port and comments made in 
reference to our squad As 
B news reporter. Rasmus 
should have taken the re 
sponsibility of obtaining the 
facts re(»rding our perfor- 
mance's cancellation Much 
time and effort was put in by 
all of our girls to take an 
excellent show totheChicago 
Stadium for the Bulls home 
opener Due to lack of 
cooperation on the part of 
Conant s Band, the Pom Pon 
squad was unable to practice 
with them prior lotheshow 
Their concert formation left 
us inadequate space to per 



form our routine because of 
the formations Toperform 
we would have had to do the 
show on the sidelines while 
trying to avoid the many 
hazardous wires, tables and 
equipment on the track. 

The moat Illogical com- 
ment was his remark con- 
'cerning, "The most logical 
reason for their not perform- 
ing... " His "cute"" comment 
'ill ill we considered ourselves 
u jinx for Harper"s football 



team was unwarranted 
ridiculous. 

Bob Rasmus, seek 
(acts before writingasatir^ 
cal commentary that endsi 
destructive tradi Avo' 
ruining Harpers Spirit 
rather, stimulate it with i^ 
telligent comments 

Respectfull 

Sandi Ehmann ani ColeJ 

Mclnty^ 

Co -Captains, Harper Po 

PonSqt 




.... M«rie KtllJ 

N,«s Ediior j,^ J«kt.sl 

Ir.M., EduSr: ; . : . .H..*. J.K..on,C..M^C«rrou| 

2:Z1TpU Pd..or ;:::::;:::: ..« «.-.».. 

AdxeriKlng M.n..er ^ '^f ^'^ 

Salespersons Michelle h«x. <^»n l^osm 

' F.d Me^mer. Don G»llik-<-n| 

'''w',li.r« Roben Oliver. Joe Alesi. Belh KrauK 

writers ^^^^^ Kn.iic/vk. Mark M.le». Mar^ 

Ann Atolph. Quinn l..nler. M.riv Masier^ I 

Michelle Fox. Sieve McLaughlin. Sue Freel«nd| 

IHinaM Cullikaen . C'rulg Tanslev 

l>li»lofr.|ik«r«: Dave S.ain. Jett Parrish. Mark Baileyj 
Nell HIniiorani. Ili'iili Campbell 

Cirioonl.ts tarry Nepodihl. Boberl D.«»on, Craul 
Tans lev 

Make ap: Lirry NapodakI 

Proofreader: 

Olflce Mananer Pal AII«ood 

Typlai: Sheila Pichen 

Dl»trlb»ttf>«: Roberta Meltier 

F.e.11, AdvUor «• *"" """'"t 



Ttie HARBINCKR l» the aludent pubUcabon for the ""P" J^H 

hL final ««■«•- AU opinion, expraawi are thoae of the write.1 
l^ rJ^t .JTetSJuy U.^ of the coll.,.. iU admlni.tr.aon. facul-j 
t>- or iludenl body. 

Arlide. and ad> for publication mu.l be In by Tu««lay. 4 p rnj 
prior to Monday, publh-.don. For advertt.im raw. caU or wr»J 
HAMINCEK. Wtlliam Rainey Harper College, Algonqulii ai«l ^ 
RoMile Road., Palatine, 111. 600ti7 Itione 397-3000. tlxt. 461 |4 



kov. 10. 1975 



«H>4RBINGER 



Senate vote challenged 



Ttaunday. Ihc Studenl 

heard •rgummt* over a 

jropoMU which «•• f im i a lid 10 

|ie Board nf Tt Mrt iM cilillMUlllg: 

Teation of • Faculty Hepw- 

I veto the hoard. 

I oied 64 m aupport the pro- 

UMi 

I However, afterthe meelinn. >"■"• 
R. vlccprenlclenl iif the wnate, 
hailmi{ed the vote becauiK he 
fid he made an error tn caMlng 
la ballot. 



I a letter to Carol Tvrdjr I 

ywtOtrt, <KOII mU Ik knew hto 

hut had not hcaid the 

al pespoaaL 

I The coaKtaion aruae over thtr 

ay the MOala'a motion wa* pn- 

Tht HMtlon read that the 

udenl Sanalc should "go cin 

Icord aKalnM the creation of u 

Iculty Hat on the Harper Col 

' Board of Trus 



and the iiladeni Rrprrsenliillve 
to the board abool the (iration 
of a raruky 
th* Board of 1 

Shirley Munaon, chatiptiMMi of 
Iht Board of TrualCM. piUMBted 
tte fsoiution to the acnak. who 
thai heard ■rgumrnt* from Vac- 
uity Senate Pretident Dave 
Macaulay and Student Repiviwnt. 
atlv* Tony Havener. 



I Scott, who left themeellniifarty, 
^M a "no" vote, thlnkii^ he 
vexing agaiiut the Faculty 
cnlattve. in Ihu caM. how- 
l-er. a "n« ' ^ .^x- m...r,( he wa» 

favor nr Repre* 

intanvc. 

Iscolt later cbailrn««d the vote. 
lytaii that it wae Incomct. hc- 
^uae the aenale waa aitalnal the 

ulty Repreieniatly*. 

I'lvrdy (aid a tpecial meeting 
the aenate will be bald to de- 

|lf the laaue, hut no dale waa 
B. 

■rim the meettnn, the Wudenl 
Bate heard vlrw< fnim Ihc inc- 

hv Nrnair. the Board of Trusteea, 



lolii UieiaiMtlbatlbe 
ptoiMMMi motutton wai Intended 
to "InMire opMi communlcationa 
biftnea tlie board and the fac- 
ulty " She haatctwd to point out 
that she wa« not K'^'"!! *■>> 
opiniUD*. but merely preacnUni; 
the retoli^ion to the •coalc. 

She explained that the FacaJly 
Bepreaejrtatlve wooM be a mm- 
voOailt laeatbcr of Ihe board aad 
woald be elettcd by the hmHy 
at laeae. 

The icpreaentative vouM not 
be allowed to attend any exe^ 
cutive mectinipi ithow which 
ileall wttfa aaUry nacotiationa or 
facuty grtrvaiiaax lliia iravU 
diScr from the Studoil Wi 'p r aae ii l- 
alive , who Is allowed to attend 
aU mecUnit*. 

The Faculty Kcpieaenlative 
would also be provided with the 
packet of tnformalion which b 
Cttnently iaaued to all board 
membcci. 

Alter Munaon »poke to the 
aenate. Macuulay prenenled hi* 
>iewi. He jiitld that he asncd 
wtth Ihe proposal and added that 
a Faculty RepreKntatlve would 



"brucOt the college and the (lu 
drnti. ' 

Macaulay explained to Ihc 
•tnate thai last year the board 
approved a Faculty Rrpreaent- 
ativr, but then lairr on iv«cinded 
that neat and created a Comnnn- 
icaliom CommlKe for the faculty. 

He aald. however, that thia new 
committee wa> 'ju«t another tlum- 
btlng block between the faculty 
and the board and impeded com- 
munication." 

The Communications Commil 
lee waa weak and later disbaixled 
because of ita Indfectlveneaa, Mac- 
aulay ataled. 

AUbough he atlcnda each board 
mccdiiR and ia usually allowed 
to apeak hia opinion. Macaulay 
aaid it it "not alwaya poaalble 
for me to apeak when I want 
to." 

He ako poinlod out thai "a lot 
of faculty members feel there Isnl 
complete communications 

b e t wee n them and Ihe board." 

While Macaulay ••• in agree- 
ment with Ihe proposal, he did 
diaagrae with the means of ael 
ectinf! the Faculty Representative. 
whkd> called for an at-large 
election. 

'Many faculty members feel that 
the Faculty Senate Pmideni 
should be the representative to the 
board. An at-large election is un 
necessary because Ihe aenate is 
already the tepresentatlve of the 



(turn to 



8) 



Students urge override 
of Walker's veto 



JringfleW 111 AISG The 
Wocialion of Illinois Stu 
Int (jovernments hopes to 
liivince meinbers ol the 
Bte Senatv to override 
bvernor Walkers re 
|ction veto d public com 
ity college funds when 
General As.'M>nTl)lv re 
Invened on November .ircl 
We are urging tht? over- 



ride becatise we are opposed 
to (uliion increases." said 
DougDiggle. Chairtnan of 
AISG Eight Chicago Com 
munlty colleges charged lui 
lion for the first time last 
year, and nine other public 
community colleges effect 
ed increases since then 
Four or five more schools 
are expected to raise their 



rates this spring. ' he said 
"This is not a community 
college Lssue." said Diggle. 
"It's a tuition is.sue. All 
students are in this together!' 
Diggle said that AISG is 
asking all members of li - 
linois college and utiiver 
sity communities to call or 
telegraph their legislators 
in support of the override 



NEWS SPECTRUM 




student Rep. Tony Havener. Faculty Senate President 
Dave Mucauley. Board of TruKlecK ChulrperKon. Shirley 
Munwon and l>r. John Birkholz. Vice President of 
Academic AffMlrs at Student Senate meeting. 

(photo by Neil HIngorani) 



Environmentol problems 
discussed at Harper meeting 



The public should Iw warn - 
fd of the dangers of nuclear 
fwrgy center, large concen- 
trations of nuclear power at 
a single site before they be- 
come a reality said Catherine 
Quigg president of Pollution & 
EnvironmfntHl Problems Inc 
(PEP) Speaking at a recent 
PEP meeting at Harper Col- 
lege Quigg pondered the lack 
of information available locili 
zens so they can decide it the 
benefits of these centers out- 
weigh their emironmental and 
health risks 

"It is ironic that the public 
is being asked to address its 
comments on these centers to 
the V.S. \uclear Re)!ulalory 
Centers." she said. "«henihe> 
are told little or nothinii ah<iui 
them." She said the only com- 
prehensive discussion she has 
found is the Atomic Fnergy 
Commission's Evaluation of 
Kuclear Energy Cemers. which 



Is biased infaxor of the renters. 
"The media should give full 
and immediaie discussion to 
this important national issue." 
.•ihe said, "or the decision will 
be made lor us " 

Quigg said nuclear energy 
centers depending on their 
design - might have ten to forty 
nuclear reactors and a com- 
bination of related facilities 
such a.s radioactive waste stor- 
age and fuel reprocessing, u- 
ranium enrichment and fuel 
recycle labrication plants 

According to Quigg who 

has spent six years on nuclear 
research the most serious pro- 
blem would be the cumulative 
radioactive gaseous and llqjid 
emls-sions from the large 
number of nuclear facilities in- 
volved This could lead to a 
con.sKlerable health Impact on 
one Ecographic area. " she said. 
where tbe amount of carvcer 
leukemia and genetic damage 
would increase drainatically " 



Ihe Association of t'hy.s 
lal Plant .-\dmiiiistrator.'< of 
Ini versifies and Colleges, at 
peir 61st Annual Vlidwest 

gional Meeting at Notre 
^•mc University, elected .Mr. 

Dbert J. Hughes (o the of- 
ce of vice president. .Mr. 
tughea has served two terms 
Is secretary-treasurer of the 
lidweat rcRiooal aasor- 
Mion. 

A resident of Klk > 
fUlage. Mr. Hughes has 

en employed as the dir- 
btor of physical plant at 
larper Collets since 1967. 



Soccer is a commmmunity sport 



By Marie Kelly 

^■"■rer teams are springing 

uf like mushroom.s in eight 
■ -■'n"ini'.i!inu--. ;n It;«- Northwesi 
>ut*iirt'an .in',;j 

I'arii Di^frirf,s r«:*ve fvKsrered 
an imeresl in satcvr h\ rnrlud 

mi it ■:- --^ - ,-- ;- \ 

p r 1 ni * - 

!iif(-:i, •■ : 



iiearty business 

Dr n.-orge H Voegel Dean 
of I t .irnuiK Resources at Har- 
per iwriicipales usiinmteresi 
• ■1I parent of three active (•[rt\ 
ers ijaiiehter Mirhele ' is a 
memlxT of Ihe l.eprerhauas 
>ons Cliff 7 .im-j .lim 10 are 
menit>t^'- ' " rrnburKtean] 

.)im - »: i>i:wl in ih. 

last k'.r: :. :-:.',.iirgsplaytii 



•*• -voung 


If, 


[■>• ■-■■: bfiys 




'«: iS'ins iritfTisevt-n toOfteen 


AcrnrillllK 


-irs t>f a«!> 


Hoffman Est 


rhf-re are anoriffl ini.Ht-l\ 1*. 
t< 


(■i,-.s t.i.r». .■« 


fe 

*-• ■ - r 'l;r','ii*;l; 


J ■ 


1 '■ 'lugs flying 




't^K - it'nn [1f»mK B 


la'. . ^,. 



'h.il H..1!m.in fv 
JOnI now iuiS S(.n 



cer as a varsity sport, and 
Conani High School has a large 
memlK-rship in its Soccer Club 
I'Mlier high schools in DistncI 
.11 are also inierested in soc 
.'•■r according m Beers 

Major art'as ^if stt-cer in 

niinfii<- an? Ihe Norlh .Shore 

- -^ anrl Ea.st Si Louis, 

The hotbed of mid- 

; \meriran soccer is East 

.■«i 1-oiiis rnivensity. which is 

The perennial soccer .NCA 

chiimpion said B«-ers 

\L.ih 11., i.. a.. .„! Whealon 
d va r 



.itlt-ndeil the I ni\. 



Helen anri their three children. 
Heidi Kurt and Erie, are all 
involved in Hoffman Estates 
I'ark District soccer 

Harper Ct.llege lias no soc 
eer activities in its schedule, 
as a varsity sixtrl 

rVrcorrting lo coach Roy 
Kearns Triton. DtiPnge, .loliet 



nd olhn 
ronfert r 
Hat-; 
kinds lit 



■-rhn.il.s 



T^.^ --i'lirl 



\'4C 
' a m.s 

:'..■ tlU- 

..[I S,>C' 

K(-.irns 



«H>RBINGER 



Nov. 10, 19*3 



BOB RASMUS 


^ 



The happy Harper quiz 



Makr it a palm to 



lllkr 



thi> morntiiK 
••tchiriK Dm I 
ki drown •! 
mdlu Aril' 

Tht t|U(- 
tmvt « triMu >|tj 

Oh, nutv. v.Mj 
»u and \ ' 
SUr Tmk 
•ny of you.1 u.«. 

Btstd*. you 
could aiuivci ii 
do you? 

Kor the btM •mwer* lo all of tlit qil«Mi»n«, lliti mlurnnu; 
it ptvpitred 111 award n MnKk allMin ol tht wiiuter's cimise. 
SbouM two or miirt' t-iitriei bt coriMI in ikU r«i|>cc«i, Itw 
winmTwill t>t chix-rii b;, lot So. tot » of lurk! 



ThtMro «cli ari; tunwdup /usi luud t-ncwgli 
■th» ivniy P,A »y»lrm with cji! iriu-rs" WilCM 
>ritdlllOD|!-- 

itjyi. IxI'ii find out U yuu kmm -■••■'O- 

M kn«:»w whtu tlw nuntr of R"'. "r»«; 

.« ho (tarred a* Mt- Sp«k in 
imU probably nn«r *lunp 
,»., sun ai Itmt. 
: a quit to euy your 
..king h«r ey«» off Smur. ^- • 



Coffee 
House 



Onc« again, an enter- 
tainini; rvcning will be at 
your dlKpofial on Haturday, 
November IS at 8:00 p.m. 
"Another Saturday N'lKht", 
a coffeehouse whkh made 
Um regular-school year debut 
in September will be on 
aKuin. 

This coflce houNe tratureo 
muKltal entertainment, re- 
frnihmentK, u "do your own 
IhinK" atmosphere, and lots 
of nice people!! 

So if you can, drop by for 
a viitit that evening in Build- 
ing A at the fireplace lounge. 
Come alone or bring a friend 
and treat youmeif to a good 
evening. 



m: 



What waa If* name tt Oafc Evan*' horie? 



*a-Wbal did Iternry fUe of "nie Andy i:.r«lh shtm" always 

carry in hia left hreil«t p<>«:ltt»l? 



•3-ltj th» T\' -h.'ii' H.i»,i.(i 1-lve-tt, what <»•»• the FivM'l 
•tandf.ir:- 

• 4 Name Hiicldv Sorel'i wife In the ttrles "Thr Dick Van 
iivki- Sliow ■ 

».V-lri MV\*S»H. what wa» t iil. ilUkf's t»lm« rnattT'.' 

#6- Who waa the bouMlwaiatr on "Tlw Coun«h»p of KddJe'ii 
Fath*r? 

»7-What «wi» the namet ul th<; chUdrirn and what tlld Kobt-n 
Youni! nickname Ihem kndlvictually ? 

»8-\iime (kimer Pyle'n gtrlSrtfnd. 



ii 1 HlllI l> » ,is thr 

of ■■ l.cavf it to Heaver "' i 



'Ji>ation on '"(fezit" (in<l 
^rtrne «i* Ward t'leaviT ^ 



*10~W>l«t was the nan* of th» fr>r1 on ' F Irotip? " 



Send all aniriea to Dob KiMmus 

c/o rhe IIAHHINt.fiR at Mariier ColleoB 
AlicoiKiuIn and KoMlle Rtiadt 

Matine. IIL MUST 
KnMcf iMMl ht |>oMni.af'fe«d im later than \o\'. 13 lof Ihb 
' r'l Thi winner will he announced In Ihi* eohamn on 
21 



Sfil iwssHif - f Utemy idihr 



Poial ol View. Harper Cot 
legr's literary irugntlne pro 
ducvd by the students '•- '•-"*• 
inR (or i< literary Kdit. 
eral rtuti<'S for the posii' 
■a follows 

1 Cheek each ei«ry forpro(j«'r 
relaasv form 

2 Sort materlata mibatitted 
by Mnre and loosely acrmn 
for deficiencies in form (p a 
not typed fic ) and make effort 
wltere necessary to *•! material 
ready for panel of jiidsrs 

1 lyrnanize student selection 
tn-es and supervise se 
I, of materials for mafca - 
tint- 

4 f>roo(read materials se- 
lected with the sponsor land 
ithers as needed) at various 
-•uges of product! on-eg . check 
copy awinst orlKlnat check 



ver [.riiit .lejiiisi tijllv",*, 
' < '-ordiridt*' ht*'rar\ matt-rial 
in visual material in layout 
rt-quesl by Art [Vpartment 
1. Rf ivaiiahle throuKhoot the 
'. •■ar to talk to students about 
Point u< View informally 
7 See that realistic deadlines 
for various sta»sof protluction 
iiirp ileflnpd and iidhrrtMl to 
K Assisl in liistnbution 
9 Serve on ilie Student Puh- 
tlcatianit Cooimittee 

Deadline for all applicants 
for the position *ill I* No 
vemtwr I" Applicants stwuW 
give qualifications and refer- 
ences and return the forms to 
Frank Borelli in the St iideni Ac - 
tlvites Offices A-.'Ueor lo rir 
Elizabeth Hull F l-'U 



for sale 



1872 Caprl~20<)0c<'. 4 spetd 
trans, ttcd radlalt. decor 
grouptnK. LOW mtlase, 2U m. 
PR. $1500.00 call X-IS-XinS 



APT SOLID STEREO ( 1 I nit i 

IncludM; Turntable, AM-I•^^ 
Radio. 8 Track lap* Ik-ck. 
Z Speaker*, and Ihjtl ("over. 
Kklrai include. .Spare IHamond 
Needle. Headphone Jack. 1 M 
Stereo indicator lisht. Volume 
balance treble-base allde con 
trola, »70.00orBKSTOKKI-:K. 
Call HKS-Oaoti \tk for DanI 



Sihertone Clamlc Guitar and 
Sunburst Klectric ( solid body i 

C.uitar Fjicellent Condition. 

Both for S50 (all 437^J2«9 



Cimnon FD ltl»2U<)mm. I'h.H 

>x. len:,. cast'. 6c \'\' Kilter. 
I. all HI«4-<IK4<i. 



Sleeira«r D>«k, okler, but in 
Kuod condidoa $20.00 (all 
Harper Ext .146 an for 
tionna. 



t HANDKLLE 18' competition 
Sky Salt Very good condttloa 
two harnetw> Ik extra partn. 
S6S0.00 Call IMM-084«. 



notle* 



H.WTED: lifsperaie to pur- 
chaie 1 lonei or more Uckets 
to "WHO" concert, on either 
date ol concert- He«»e call 



Found: LADIES WATCH on 
October 30. at Harper, (all 



Im^ wsntsd 



WAITRF^SES WA.NTEI) 

MIST BK 19. Apply nZZA 
Hl'T 914 HdSEI.LF. Rli,. 
STHArMBlKt,. 



Molhera Helper Wanted 3 

weekday* 2 hours each, one 
weekend day o(choice.4hourt. 
lalary open Two Children. N(J 
HOfSKWORK. Call 

H94-t743. 



Auditions . . . 
"Rumplestiltskin" 



The second production of 
the Harper College Stu(]io 
Theatre season will be a 
children's play. "Rumple- 
slUtskln" The play will 
tour ten area elementary 
schools during the week cl 
January 12 16. 1976 

Along with the assuming 
roles in the production, the 
members of thetouringcom- 
pany will take responsibility 
for building the set and the 
costumes Rehearsals will 
begin after the current pro- 
duction now in rehearsal. 
One Flew Over The 



Cuckoo's Nest ". ends 

"Cuckoo's Nest" 

scheduled for performanc 
on Friday. Saturday and Sur 
day. December 5. 6, and ' 
.'Vuditions for "Rumple 
stillskin " will be held 
Monday. November 17, 
.3 pm and again al 6:3| 
pm in F-.304 All 
te rested students are ir 
vited to audition at one 
those times. 

■Rumplestiltskln" wl| 
be under the direction 
Harper Speech and Theatr| 
instructor. Mary Jo Willis 




THE 



CAMELS 






niGr. 



SHCIW IdUfl^GF • 



289 8299 

One Block West 01 Barongton Roao 
On Irving Park Road 



HUMP 




Nov 1 0-1 1 Christian Morlel Bond 




Nov 12 15 HOT MAHMA SILVER 


Nov 14-15 8oy« 


Nov 16 Magen McDonough 


Kevin Cronin 



Nov 17 Gaylo Sforrband 

PIUS Fr«« Drinks For Chicks Every 

Wed. & Sunday 
.25 Drinb On Tues. & Thurs. (7:30-9:00) 



Of^M RiM^. TH[ UlST tMUnrAKVMeNI fN THI AeS) 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For|uttS1U.inlact: 

Yes we have Ime quality 
diamonds tor St 48 Ana on up 
to S3 CIOO You M 'md tnem in any 
one ol out stores And you n 
appreciate tv»o rules evrery 
Hollands employee lives Oy 

FIrd. »• never high prattura. We 

prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Looir at only those 
diamonds that you can afford We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you iiiie >Ve il give you all the 
answers Straight 

Second, sine* 1910 our palicyol 
returning your money it lor any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So il you have the love and a iitlie 
Bitot money we have the right 
diamond (or you 



Hollands 



•lewelers 

Our 66th Y«»r 



Evergreen Plaia Ldkehurst/Woodfield' 
Fo» Valley. North Riverside 



■cj^awsfa 



Nov. 10. 1975 



«H>4RBINGER 




Bufoon Pantaloon 



a B««MMl 



Now Open 



$•• You 
Soon At 



38 W. Polotin* Rd. PaloNne. III. 

359 5070 

Mon.-Fri. 10-9 

Sot. 6-4 



JEANS, SLACKS, TOPS, 
BEITS. SOCKS, 
GENUINE INDIAN JEWELRY 
For Guyt and Gals 
Fashion Goods. 



Buffoon Pontolooii 



Jack Nirholson and Faye 
Dunaway come to rhescrepn 
»h«'n ■t'hinatown" comes to 
Harp«T on Friday. No\ . H. 
al •> p m . in K- 106. 

■Chinatown" re\erl>erales 
Milh the subtle eroticism of 
the love affair between Nic- 
holson and Dunaway. The 
moiid is pervasive, ominous 
and shad<iwy in this com- 
plex detective tale of values 
corrupted by greed and the 
lust for power. It has been 
called a brilliant cinematic 
poem in the style of Poe. 

Admis.sion to the film is 
75C. limited lo Harper stu- 
dents and staff, and one 
|CU«»t. 



Whatnutkes 
Ihiddyrun? 



Most movtes liave a predictable 
life span A co iple ot weeks, or 
maybe a month or two, and they're 
oot of the theatres and out 
of everytxxly's mind 

A movie called-The Apprenticeship of Duddy Kravitz " could have 
gone that route. It's a Mm about an 18-year-o4d kid who plans to be a 
real estate tycoon, movie mogul, sex symbol, and world's greatest con 
artist -all before he's twenty 

But a tunny thing happened to Duddy when he started to run in movie 
houses He ran, and ran and ran People kept coming to see him. they 
talked about him. they came tiack again 

And the film critics dtd something rare. They agreed Ouddy made 
the'lO best" list of iust about every prominent reviewer 

When those things happen 
a movie has struck a responsive 
chord And that s the case with 
Duddy Audiences laugh with 
him, cry with him. love with htm 
And ttwy keep him running 

Judging by his popularity. 
there seems to be a bit of 
Duddy in all of us 




OLD ORCHARD 2, 




Show«im«S: Mon.fr, 5 JO 7 45 & lO P M 



9400 Skokio 

Sat » Sun 13 !5, 5 30 7 45 8 lOPM 



HI'DUI.XG COMEDIANS 

on rumpus htive .ti\ oppiirl- 
unity to perform a I K<l & 
Harry's Retitaurant. River 
and iVvon roads. There is 
a segment culled t'omedy 
College and if you have five 
to Ion minutes of delivery- 
ciiher yourself or a group- 
you can go there and rontHd 
l.arry McManux at 9 p.m. 
Wedncwlay or Saturday. 
They need more ads, and 
the concept is to have col- 
k-ge sludentii perform. From 
time lo lime the acts arc 
ruuKhl by professional per- 
formers appearing in the 
Chicago area. There have 
been students from Triton 
who have participated. I)ul 
none from Harper upto mm. 



Police 
Beat 

Burglary from Motor Ve- 
hicle - 

October 27. 1975. Pu- 
blic Safely was Inform- 
ed by victim of the loss of 
his 8 track tape player and 
5 tapes from his vehicle 
which wa.s parked in a stu- 
dent lot. 



Theft 

lu 27 75 as Public Safe- 
ty escorted victim to help 
start her car they discover- 
ed that her battery had been 
■alien. 

Criminal Damage to Private 

Property - 

III 2^ 75 while on foot 
patrol, officer discovered 
■ hat the cigarette machine 
in "A " Building had been 
damaged. 

Aid 10 Outside Agency - 
10 29 75 Public Safety 
was informed of an accident 
on Algonquin Road and Ro- 
selle Road and assi-sled with 
iraflic and injuries until 
Palatine Police arrived. 

Criminal Damage to Slate 
Supported Property - 

10 31 75 while officer 
was on car patrol, he no- 
ticed that the lawn near the 
entrance to one of the lots 
was marked with car tracks 
and some grass was destroy- 
ed 



Tbe Burgers are Bigger At 




so HOFFMAN PLAZA 

HigginiSiRotalURcl*. 
HoHmnn Estatas. Illinoil 




«H>«BINGER 



Nov. 10. 197« 



Piano recital tiiis Friday 



EtvB J<>hnsfti, a memtier of 
Harpers Music Dnxrlmenl 
will Kive a piano recital on 
campus Kriday 

.Inhasrm is analivcof Chicag" 
uTwi has iiiipt'an'rt as »i>"st solo 
Isl *ilh scM-ral musieal nr 
janizalions 

,11 !h.- Youth Au- 
tr-LT p*Tform*»d 
. tnphony Or 
,^,- of lb and 
won the Oliver 
i)tlscm scholarship at ChioagtJ 
Musical rollpge While ih«Te 
Johnson studied with the lal(» 



As winniT 
ditions -^'•■ 
with th. 

ehestr.i 
Bubst-quentl > 



concert pianist Rudolph V,:tm 
Prior to joinini! HarpiT in 
1971 .lohnson servwl on Iht 
faculty of CMC s piano ile 
parlmenl Sh.- has a Oachi-l-ir s 
(ieuree in music education from 
Northwestern llniversity and a 
Master degree cum laude from 
the Chicago Musical College 
The recital will he on Fri^ 
dav November 14 alHpm in 
Room 205. P Building 

t-eatiired on the proRramwill 
he selections from Ravels 
Miroirs Chopin's Scher 
/ii in B minor and Bach's 



'i'nrcala in F. minor r»1 

-.ti.ilicri Impromptus Mozart I 

Si.iiai.i m n Major and seel 
ments of Rachmaninoff s Kl f 
udes Tahieaiis also «ill h| 
performed 

Johnson ciirrently serves af 
cliairman of the annual Award 
Contest sponsored hy theNortI 
Shore Chapter of the lllinoij 
State Music Teach^Ts' As 
sociation 

rhe recital is open to stul 
dents and the eeneral puhii| 
free of charge 



Kka JohMon wUI givt rvcUal 



Vote challenge 



(conLfroin|M|(«3) 

,. V When the board aaki f<w 
tto a; large election, it i» c«iHlii« 
doubli on the wnate, " h« aaW. 

The inidenJ lenate then heanl 
oppotfclg vtnvs Irani Havener, 
who (>■ u the ttudent rcpt«wnl 
iCive on the board. 

Hh laala artnaicnt walai* « 
faeaHy rtprcaratattve waa thai U 
roaM "(ubardlaate" hki rote a* 
•tadcnl repce««i«aUve. 

Havemrr reasoned that hl» pon 
itkm wa* created by l««. ihere^ 
(or It »a» inandotory thai be an 
an the board. The faruHy'i r«- 
prewntallve. If established, would 
be the board '» choice »nd il may 
be more wiUlng !<■ Umn to the 
faculty member than him«;lf. 
Havener uid. 

WWk he agreed thai the faculty 
iihould have a voice in some board 



Ifmudrivetottiehus, 



dfclaiam. U lanl neosMary to create 
a (acuity repreaentatlvc seat on 
the board. 

"I cant fee the rationality of 
creating a repreientatlvc Jusi tor 
the faculty •input, Havcncrsaid. 
Macaulay then spoke to the 
senate again In reitponse to 
Havener's arguments. He said 
he didn't think II was true that 
the board would be prejudiced 
against the student repa-»entali\f 
Alter Macaulay, Munson, and 
Havener expteased their views on 
the subject, they answered quest 
ions from the senators concerning 
the faculty represent atlve- 

FoUowlng the questioning and 
further discussion by the board, 
the senate then voted on the pro- 
poaai. Thia Is where theconliislon 
began. 

Etcolt voted "no" when he meant 
to cast a 'yes"b«Uo«. 



Peer Counselors 

Peer counseloi^ can do 
■ lot to help you wtlh early 
regljitration. They can help 
YOU read the print -out.s. 
help you juggle your sched- 
ule, or give you academic 
information. Peer Counsel 
ars are assigned to each 
division and you will find 
them at the registration 
table, close to the print- 
outs, or in P-127. 

The Peer Counselors can 
tell you what you need to do 
10 make registration the 
easiest for YOU, or if you 
need lo see a professional 
counselor they can tell you 
who can best help you. 

Peer counselors and coun- 
selors are available to as- 
sist students with course 
selection on Tuesday, and 
Wednesdays through De- 
cember 10 from 9 a.m.- 
noon and 1-3 p.m. Advise- 
ment Centers are located 
outside of all the academic 
division offices. 




GRAND OPENING 
VALUES CONTINUE... 



C»mm£»dore776M 
Memory A P«rc«n» ♦ 



• 4Fvn<t*«n 



Double Up, 
America. 



«Vatiaa««<T J 




Team Initrumentt 

Slid<« Rule Calculator 

SR-50 








Doily 10-6 Mon. Thurj. 10-9 


Tvw>cafirkfccticaper 




Master Charge • Bank Amencard 


than one. 


-X 


IV^. CAI.CUI.ATOR 


B ^ 


253-8710 

Arlington Heights 






133 Wmg Street 






ACROSS FROM JEWEl 



"33,500,000 
Unclaimed 



0»ei $33,500,000 unclaimed scholatship^, giants, aids, and 
fellowships tangmg from S60 to SIO.OOO Curfeni list of 
ih.'-,.- vjiiicfv researched and compiled as of Sept, 16. 1975. 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHPS 

11 275 Massachusetts A«e.. Los Angeles, CA 90025 
: I am enclosing S9 95 plus SI. 00 tot postage and handling. 

r prEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF 
I UNCLAWED SCHOLARSHPS SOURCES TO: 



Name 

Addi ets. 



Otv- 



_ State. 



I 
I 
I 
I 



_Zip 



(C*<.lofn» reiMjenn pWSM add 8* sMt ts«.l 



I 



come look us over 

bring the folks bring your Iriends 

OPEN HOUSE 
DePaul University 

Sunday. Nov 16. 1 p m lo 4 p m 
2323 N Seminary Ave. (at Fulierton) Chicago 



New at DePaul 

PRELAW STUDIES Develop the Knowledge and skills 
opcf ssaiv for the successful study of law Now: The 
dean ol DePaul t Cfllefle of Law it teaching under- 
graduate* a course in this tequance. 

COMMUNICATIONS The Department o( English and 
the Department ot Speech and Drama collaborate lo 
present a rounded program m all areas ot communica- 
t^onc Now Several students are serving Internship* in 
the oHices ot a local congrestmsn, writing releaaas. 
newsletters and learning one area ot a molti-faceled 
field. 

PRE MED LiKe all ot DePauls preprolessional pro- 
qtams Prf-Medical studies are rigorous. Which may 
account for the success ol its graduates in gaining ad- 
mission lo the nations most prestigious medical 
schools Now: Three graduates were admitted to Bush 
Medical School, three to the U of I medical schools, 
and one each to Northwestern and Slrltch Medical 
Schools. 

ALLIED HEALTH FIELDS . Investigate these fully ac- 
credited programs 

NURSING • MEDICAL TtCHNOlMY • lUOIOlOeiC TICHMUKY 

Meet Dr Mary Alice McWhmnie, professor of biology 
and Antarctic researcher Now; Dr. McWhinnie laairM 
in two weeks on her 8th research mission lo Antarc- 
tica. Two DePaul biology majors will accompany her 
as laboratory assistants. 

Career counseling in the Liberal Arts and Sciences • 
Commerce • Music • Education • Financial Aids • 
Scholarship* 



^^ * ^ 



»*. 10, 1975 



«H>4RBINGER 



CALENDAR 

ON CAMPUS 

I Tuesday, Nov 11 NO SCHOOL ARMISTICDAY 
J Thursday Nov IM 

ludent Music Convocation. 12 15p m P I'liS 
Kridav, Nov 14 
Thinatown ^ p m E 1(16 

Saturday Nov 16 
H Exhibit. "Next Door. Down the Road. Around the 

OFF CASIPUS 

Monday. Nov 10 
VnRle Siretf with Dina M^Trill & Michael Allinson, 

Studenbaker Theatre. Ph !>2:; 2''T t 
Tuesday. Nov II 

dd RundKTen's Utopia. Auditorium Theatre 
5odspell at Pheasant Run Ph 5h4 1454 
Friday Nov 14 

liima Portrait of a Spring film on ecosystems, in 
bnjunction with Man In His Environment exihibii at 
Held Muaetnn Film starts at 11 am & 1 p ra , in 
jeeting Room 2nd floor north thru Sunday Nov 16 
Ishi In Two Worlds film on Ishi last Indian o( Yahi 
flbe Discussion follows with John White consultant of 
ative American program At Field Museum around 
poor lecture hah ui 7 .;o ,> m Repeated Saturday Nov 

larstall Tucker Band t, Charlie Daniels Band. Aragon 
Bllroom 

Sunday Nov 16 
banist Charles Rosen at Orchestra Hall 



Misunderstanding' 



(ronl. from page I) 



Just in time tor Cliristmas! 
GRAND OPENING 



«•«'' 



, H.J*» * 



706 E. Higgins Rd. 
ibur 




'v^. 



Pool Tables 



R*NCHERO 




WCUINOTON - 



j I 

Phone 885-0331 
We also carry Juke Boxes 
and Pin Ball Games for 
Home Recreation use. 



lu'c I'H! !.!■ uncom 
■ ,.! ji; .1 in in-ntv of lilt-' 
'! '.. worked 
K I'-.kj \v irh thp 

In his s*-((»nd recommfnd 
dlwn \lHC'aulii\ said llial docu 
ments in\nl\inK the (irif-vdnep 
shnulri tip kept iinlv b\ the 
Di'itn '>f siudenlK and destroyed 
,HiiT un<- year 

Ihi- present Grievance Pro 
redurr d'H-s not mention «hai 
Itappens to the dm'uments attei 
the ijrievanie lias l>een sol\pd 

Tvrris ircrdinE if> M.i 
' ■*': point oi 
iin She 

'. thai Ihf 
i[!i«-:mu-rits shnuhl .lisofw^avlitl 
.ililc t'l the ixrsnas involved in 
th<> proceed Infis 

Maeaulay states he never 
«iiiyLi*. .-fi-d rhj^r individuals 
sh' .^lU'sof th».- 

j?r! - i's {>n the 

1,1 -..i-.-.l h.c uaras to 
■ ihos*' invol\'ed 
Noiuraily. both students and 
teachers should have the right 
to all grievawe documents." 
he said "Whal I'm concern- 
ed about is that these records 
should be destroyed by the col- 
lege after a vear. so neither 
the teacher or student will he 
punished hecau.se of the grie- 
i ance ' " 

■''\s it stand.s now." he con- 
tinued, "the college could leave 
all these files as a part of the 



TO MAKE 

THIS HAPPY 

MOMENT 

LAST 
FOREVER 

^ FINE 
i; JEWELRY 

/^ BY ZANE 

OUMtlND CNCAGCaitNT lUNG SET* 



^Eomiw: iKvrTATiaia 

•INDIAN JKWELRY 

SaSOLORANORD 

LAKE ZURICH, ILL 

4»7I04 




rfki 



students permanent records 
This will discourage many stu- 
dents from filing grieiances" 

Till' faniliv s i|-iird recom 
ni<ndaiinn r- that members of 
nn \i\ Hit HcviPM Committee. 
i>rr<osf is to help solve 
I (ice cannot i)ewitnes 
. ithf r oartv involved 
in til*" erii '^ .1:11 • 

Tiiis rnamuti'''- Auijld he 

formed liy three studen'ji and 

thrt-e faculty memtwrs, all 

.,,..,.11,, selected ■ by the two 

rtii^^ committee would 

'■<• complaint andmake 

nimenriatioas for a 

Thi.s solution may 

■ nn. 1 ■"■ rejected or accepted 

li\ >"llher party 

WhiK- Tvrdy admits thaihav- 
inK .1 [HT'^on in the dual role 
nf uiir>'s.-^ amit-ommitfee mem 
tuT may he a stumbling 

hlocli in the future she pre- 
tprs !■■ «.." iintil such a situa 
( if.!. proidem 

\' : ..ii-s that it would 

ill lust t" .^olve the problem 
h<-fore it ■x-curs aixl feels that 
the ineligihiltv of witnesses as 
committee members should hi" 
a part of the process 

Kinally the fourth suggest 
ion deals with the establish 
mrnl of a neutral arbitrator 
The faculty believes that such 
an arbitrator would be fair 
111 tioih parties 

Tvrdy illogically and without 
proof states that Outside ar 
hitrators usually side with the 
faoilty '^Iw feels they would 
i>t' unfair lo thr sli;ii».'nls 

"I don't see »hy an arbit- 
rator would be prejudiced either 
way." Maeaulay said. He does 
admit, however, that this fourth 
rec-nmmendation is "dead", 
with no chance ol acceptance 

S(, ihi- siudi.nttirievancePro 
i-i-dure IS now final And al 
1 hough it is subject to revisions 
at any time, there appean. tn 
be much disagreement betwciin 
Tvnly and Maeaulay 

Movies 
about jobs 

Fred Valsvil. Director of 
Placement and Career De- 
velopment will be previewing 
the following films Thurs- 
day, hiovember in room A 
241 A * B from 1:.30 to 
.■}:30 p.m. 

Anyone Interested Is in- 
vited to attend. 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakers, every Wednesday night t.s college night. 
Any college student presenting ■ current school II) will drink at I 2 price all mgUt: 
FEATIIRIISG THE FlIVEST IM LIVK EIMTERTAINMFNT 7 NIGHTS A WEEK 





Mi ml..-. 


r 1. -..,• 1'. 


\y 1 .III. -,ii.i ■. 


1 1... 1^.1,1 . 


1 1 iii.i 


~.0 ..Mi.ii, 


Nov. » 
Cry«lal 


Nmr. 10 


Horn. 11 
SMd* 


Nov. 12 

Sud* 


Nov. 13 
Suds 


Nov. 14 
Jerlco 


Nov. 15 
Jcrtco 


Nov. 16 
Jciico 


N.,v. IT 
Juks Blutlmr 


Nov. IH 
Jults Blattner 


Nov. 19 
Cain 


Nov. 20 
Cuin 


Nov. 21 
Cain 


Nov. 22 
Cain 



VYI 

haymakers 



Willow Park Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palatine Rd. 

547 0760 




by R, Corbin HoucKms 
Ei JGalio W;nery 

THROUGH THE DRINKING 

GLASS 

■at 

Whal to S*« When Looking 

UWm« 

The great Chmt-se chefs say 
that good food appeals to all five 
senses H should be attractive to 
look at and a pleasure to smell, 
feel good in the mouth, produce 
a proper sound when masticated 
Hnd, of course, appeal to the tasle. 
Except, I must admit, for the 
sound effttts. good wine posses- 
^€-s the same characteristics. 

Tht technique of tastmg is de- 
signed to permit evaluation of nil 
the salient qualities of the wme 
Professional tasters vary a good 
deal m the detaiU of their tasting 
methods. 1 think the foUowinK 
rt?presents the best starting point 
jn developing your own Itjchnique 
of tasting. 

The wine you are going to taste 
should be in a clear, stemmed 
jijlass of no h'<s. than an eight- 
ounce tap.. . vcu can 
vviiliidtf >.^ in. . 
sttnimetl, .'... v.'u. .i^i,.; aut.s not 
hcul 31) The tilass should be 
shapfd so that the diameter of 
the rirn is slightly smaller than 
th»' diameter nf the part that 
: i' wini- and poured no 
n one third to one-haU 
lu,, Willy partly full to permit 
v.ilalili' componi'nls of the wine 
to ijciunuilate in the upper por- 
imn of \hi' glass >u you can smell 
!h»nv nftri'iwme toward the top 
;m [; .ohiiili- substances 
'■I .^; into the air.) 
Su. ;. . ^... . ..ui bf uied for any 

■A in«- i.ii all tK'casions. 

Fir^i. look at the wme. Look at 
a light source through the wine. 
Then lm»k down through the wine 
M <i ^^hlt> .^ui faie such as a blank 
p;. V. i\'i [liiptr or a lableclolH 
rh,,i IS v\e]l illuminated, tiltmg 
th*. (ila^^ until the wine almost 
luns oui of It. (LtKjkmg through 
ihr wine will reveal any cloudi- 
nt ss or sujipended matter; tilling 
Ih. I .it iht- wine is shal- 

]\.\: ;. ou to evaluali-- 

tht -: -.- ;; ^(f uraiely I 

What we are looksnji for is clar- 
ity and pleasiro, t-ilor Color 
varifliioHH, pariaularly among red 
wines, ar^' considerable. If you 
lake care to notice them, you will 
imd that different wines are more 
or less pleasing to look at. For 
example, I find a bright magenta 
rather annoying, and am pleased 
by. say. a velvety garnet with 
hints of terra cotia at the » dge 
Your preference may. with t-qual 
juistificatian, be just the contrary 
— the point being that there is an 
aesthetic factor to pi.y attention 
to, hi'\tf'/<'r you may rt/act to it- 

S - also note how the 

W.I wn the inside of 

thf t;ui-^> aiii-r swirUng, I find 
that factor (caused by variations 
m sur:ace tension among wines) 
of ve-y limited inteiot A wine 
with a high glycerol or >u^.;ar lon- 
Irnt will tend to form "legs" 
rather than "sheets," but that is 
only a rouRh guide to something 
>oijr palate can tell you with 
r«'i.tt .vv pn;i:i~-u*n. 

■A ell continue our 
d- tasting techniques 

V iih some remarks on how to 
smell wine. 



«H>I»INGER 



Nov. 10, 197 



Seekers 




The Seekers Tuesday noon 
Bible Study meets in D- 1 96 
from 12-12:50. 

The Wednesday study 
meets in F-320 from 12- 
12:50. 

Theiie studies of God's 
•ord emphasizes ■ personal 
relationship with Jesos 
Christ In our daily lives. 
We come together to learn 
and share o«r faith in Jesus 
Chrisis' love. The topics 
■re centered on our respoa- 
■IblMtles lo God and His 
■bUity to provide ns with 
the Spirit to meet them. Re- 



cently, we have studied God's 
love, the Spirit of Thanltful- 
ness. the wise use of time 
and the meaning of prayer. 

During times of discus- 
sion, groups of two or three 
share with each other, re- 
sponding to specific ques- 
tions about their Christian 
experiences. Discussions 
about God's word and its 
application illustrates the 
reality of God in our lives. 
Anyone interested in visit- 
ing the studies are more than 
welcome. 



K687Krochs &. Brentanos- 



l""«l!t*. 



HAMLET i 

'fret- cii« • 



WHAr^ Human PMCMlal 
Seminar 

WHERE? Board Rooms A. B. 
C. Roonw 241. 242 
WHEN? PrMay. Nov 14.6 
10 ^.m. Salar4iy. No%. 15. 
• a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Registration (ec SI4. ma- 
t«-ial Ife SI 



A 



I 



PLATIoNUM 
ITALIC 5ET 
Cmtmm »imnt»mfin fm. 

''m.',\- ^!f< And mstructim 

ckak r.' ■ ^nr.iiu- Cerp- '3^ 
»Vrsf ZZ^t . N ■• N ^ VII 
Add 10 ant > ' ■• ■ • .»uf. 



^ COME JOIN US 




Many 01 your trienOs, and 
posaibiy a few ol your rivals 
have (Oined Norlh Park to 
continue thetr education We 
have real college spirrt on a 
friendly college campus right 
Nsre m Chicago — career 
course offerings plus coun- 
selirvg for those sorting 
things out 

Want to look us over before 
you lOin? Thais fine: we'd 
like lo show you around 
We re a bit proud of where 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 

■ I a? N SPAUI.OIMG AVENUE 

CHtCAoo. II.LIMOIS aoaas 




FIRST 

AID 

FOR 

STUDENTSi 

Cliffs ^Jote^, . .always the 
right prescripiion wtien you I 
ne«dheipin underslandmq tti 
eralure. Prepared by educators 
Easy to use T.tles available | 
now cover 0i»T ?00 frequently 
assigned plavv orxl novels 

Onl, $t/si .'Seach 

Kroch's 8^ Brentano's 




-AC)^ 





rS^^> 



IS^^o -^' 



jp 



^*#^ 



x^ 



*?®3f cut «i>^ 

— 3 LOCATIONS 



—FEATURING 

* ELEGRONIC DISCO , disco dance floor 
DANCE FLOOR 






Palatine, on Rl 14 & Polos* Av« 
(open to 4 a.m. wackdoyt, 5 a.m. on Sat.) 



LIVE BOfK AAIID ^ '''^^ ROCK BANDS Palatm., on RI 12 (1/2 block north of 53 Oriv«-in|| 
^ ■» II rrriiw (open to 4 a.m. wookdayt, 5 a.m. on Sat. { 

FEELIX Nov. ,2.15 Ngy^ Qiy^i^j J y 

3 WEEKLY SPECIALS Wat/condo, on Slocum Rd. & Main St. 

I opon to 2 on Fri. 3 on Sol.) 




FOOTBALL SPECIAL -MONDAY 



LADIES NIIE 

Tuesdays, 810 p.i. 
IOC Beer i WiK - 25C Nittd Ori*s *" '''"^ ^1■ Per person 

V2 Gallon Beer -)2 



kv. 10. t975 



Kl 



H>4R6INGER 



9 



WEEKEND RETREAT 



weekend retreat for 
rper students is being 

^nned by Campus Ministry. 

lis scheduled for Nov. 21 
8 p.m.. Ihroogti Nov. 23 
I p.m. Accomodations 

II be at the Vlaiorion Villa 
Pisukee Bay The villa 
surrounded by hills and 

(Ids to wander through. 
The theme of the retreat 
to honestly look at our- 



selves and to reveal our- 
selves to others who can 
affirm our strengths. 

Any student from Harper 
is welcome to attend The 
cost will be under S20. 

For more information, 
call Campus Ministry at 
259-4970 To make reser- 
vations (SIO deposit) call 
Bob Armour at 358-5256 be- 
fore November 15. 



iridders ripped 
by Joliet 21-0 



I Sieve McLaaikUa 

Sifiht rootball games have 
been memorable tor the 
Irper Hawks this year On 
IveiHber I the Hawks came 
«y bruised itid battered from 
clash with power packed Jo 
It on the winner."! field Thf 
T)lves threw a 21 n knock 
punch at the Hawks with a 
^kflfld so talented that it 
jists 1974 All American Rick 
■nford ptaytnc .second siring 
kllback Jerr\- Washinuionrifi 
Jd for two touchd<3wns 
■The hlRhly- regarded Harper 
Ifense was hard pressed in 
Jt fftnte. with .lollet quarter 
Ick Jim Boudouris picking on 
I uncyplcally porous second 
• Seven passes alone went 
169 yards against us' 
^ad coach John Rllasik com- 



mented after the game We 
got hurt badly by their play 
action pass In ihe firsi quar 

ler ■■ 

The Harper shutout on the 
scoreliOBnl tollowed a. 37 -neon 
quest of Triton last wet* Ell- 
asik t-jplained (he offense's er 
ratic [KTformance Fullback 
Jim Slump hurt his shculder 
fin the tirsi stTifsutthp game 
and quiirtert)ack Gary Mueller 
was playing nn an injured ankle 
Fiver so Muellerhadabrntihree 
pas es dropp«>d »hich could 
have been caughl Mueller 

also had three interceptions 

Joliet drove 81 yards for a 
loucMown on its first series 
utillifinii! a .%-yard Bou'lourls 
10 Steve Peloqutn pass Wash- 
ington went in from the seven 
tor Ihe score l.atertnlh*' first 
period the Wolves struck again 



O'SCHWAETZ'S 

%fn»m Itim Niti Mondays s-nm 

Ctltefl Hits TuM.&Thur(. 8-IOPM 
(wrHh coll«g« ID) 
Routa 12 - 100 f«*t wMt of 
Arlington Haighta Rood . Arl. HH. 



P.E.P. 
MEHING 



Hiiildine t>esign lor Knerg>' 
f '■r.--(-Tv;in"n uili he the sub- 
11. I i>f -1 lr<.t> public meeting 
spoasored by PEP at H p m 
on Nm- 19, in E. 107 ll will 
feature William Brubaker 
nalionally known architect and 
vice pre-sident of Perkins anS 
Will Chicago 

I'.rutJrtker chairman of the 
American lasUlute of Archi 
lects National I'rban Planning 
Committee believes design will 
change as the costs of healing 
and c'viling buildings continues 
to increase In his slide pre- 
senlalion Brubaker will show 
ho»' homes, schools and offices 
can be planned to lake advantage 
of natui-al sunlight and venti 
I a lion 

In order to cooUnae Its pro- 
grams and newsletter (which 
Is sent to members onlj). PEP 
will have a bake sale on Mon- 
day. Nov 21. on the lower level 
of building A IJiLSI outside the 
cafeteria). 

Further information on 
PEP s activities can beohtaln- 
ed from Calhv Quigg at IHi 
6695 



with a 48 yard Boudouris bomb 
lo .Scott Gaertner 

At that point the Harper de 
fertse sucke«l in their guus and 
fought back The turning point 
came early in the third quarter 
when the Hawks crashed through 
to block a Wolves punt attempt 
and recovered the loose ball 
on the Joliet 31 yard line 
Harper proceeded to the enemy 
20 where they fumbled the op - 
portunity away on an errant 
pitcho^]^ 

late in the game Washington 
rammed in the third Wolves 
touchdown to ice the cake 
Washington s game total of 1 10 
yards on 17 carries nearlv 
matched Harper s combined 
offensive showing of 124 yards 
Butch Allen rwited 36 yards on 
nim- carries tor die Hawks. 
while Mueller hit eight passes 
in 2.1 anem|)is for 76 yards 
The Joliet derailment left the 
Hawks with a 4-4 record and 
one more shot at a winning sea 
son against Grand Rapids 
Michigan 



IHE UU1MATE EXPERIENCE 




C^ 



^di^e<^t^ "Ji* 



NOW 
PLAYING 





Bowling Clinic 

By ?rQ6 Chose 



Glossary term- Lane conditioner- This is an oily sub- 
stance that Is applied to the lane surface to reduce the 
friction between the ball aiM) the lane. If this oily sub- 
stance were not used, the lane would become discolored, 
and any bowler that bowled a hook ball would have 
trouble hitting the head pin. 

Ut's discuss getting the ball to the one-three pocket 
The first thing to consider is the condition of the lanes. 
Is your ball hooking more or less than usual? 

Lanes are generally conditioned in the mortilng, and 
the degree of bowling that is done on them through the 
day can determine the amount of lane conditioner that is 
left on them in the evening. So you can see that If you 
bowled in the morning one day and the evening the next, 
you might think you were doing something wrong. 

To eliminate any problems of this kind. 1 would suggest 
that wherever you bowl, your regular bowling establish- 
ment or a strange one, you should always start in the 
same place on the approach and aim at the same spot 
on the lane as you do on your favorite lane where you 
score the best. 

For this explanation let's assume your timing is good. 
Throw your first ball. Did it hit the omMhree pocket? 
If it did, you're on your way. If It didnX try again, 
just lo be sure your approach and release were correct. 
If you still don't hit the pocket, then start adjusting your 
spot on the lane. If your ball missed Ihe pocket on the 
right, your starting position on the approach remains 
the same, but you move the spot on the lane that you 
aim for ever so slightly to the left. 

You repeal this process until you are putting your 
ball in the pocket consistently. There Is a point when 
you must adjust your starting position on the approach, 
but that will be covered in a later issue. You can also 
drop me a note at the Harbinger oBice and I'll answer 
it in the next column. 

If you are missing the pocket on the left, the process 
would be reversed. Keep one thing in mind: small ad- 
justments only. Also, if you approach the game this way, 
after three or four frames you can sometimes have the 
lane figured out instead of floundering around all night, 
irsing this methodical approach, your average should 
increase and your games should be more consistent. 



BOWLING TEAM 

Tryouts for the men's and women's A.C.U. bowling 
teams take place Saturday. November 15, at approx- 
imately noon. The bowling establishment to be usetf has 
not been determined as yet. If you are Interested, drop 
me a note al the Harbinger ol&ce and I will contact you. 



Cross Country 

front, from page 10) 

r a good part of the 

nntaining close contact 
Willi Hit- eventual winner, Tri- 
ton s Greg Kaision Katsionhad 
a lime of 27 1*6 

Another key was Harper s 
capture of 12th through l.°Jih 
place The runners and their 
limes were in order. Bob Bo 
rucki in 2fl 10, MikeHommow- 
un in 2B 22, .lohn Messinger in 
2'> 2.") nnd Dave Adler in 29 30 
l>. nnis I'agan was 22nrf with a 
tim.- of "11 40 

In the end the Hawks plac 

ings n«>lted them a team total 

,,. .- „,,._. niiPagc r-aptured 

icnth i Ith and 

\\\{h ^1 [joints 

•Tfi mill ■'■'M and 



Intramural volleyball and 
basketball are now In pro- 
gress every Wednesday night 
at St. Viator's High School 
in Arlington Heights. Both 
activities start at 8:30 p.m. 
and continue until 10:00 
p.m. for the rem Binder of thla 
semester. Both are firee of 
charge and a lot of fun. St 
Viator's is located off Euclid 
Avenue on Dryden. For 
more information, plciae 
contact Mr. Keains in room 
D269 or call ext 383. 



V\ r 

Tr . 



ti ilommowun and 

r will he hack next 

\'-idn \Mil have a solid 

■ ■■w iniild his 

"Fhis u.iS 

-1 working 

-iimmed up 

Milt «•■ could 

iitl>' in r.iir first . i-nr 

H'W conferenc-e 



N4C FOOTBALL 




STANDINGS 






Won 


Lost 


DuPage 


8 


1 


Joliet 


4 


2 


Rock Valley 


4 


2 


Harper 


4 


3 


Wright 


3 


3 


Triton 


2 


4 


rhornton 


1 


5 


lUinois Valley 


1 


;; 



10 



«H>RBINGER 



Nov. 10, 191 





John Wooden 
(photo by Ln Hartman) 



Wooden also looked back an varlnua moniens and 
people ttut have had an uffect on his rari>er fi« pre 
dieted that Ihw Los Angplns leakers "will go all the way 
this Mason" in the Nadonal BaakettMll Association now 
that they have acquired Karacm Abdul Jabbur. who do* ~ 
ered Wooden s UCLA Bruins to three straight NCAA 
titles between I!t66 and IM!) "Abdul Jabbar was the 
moel valuable player I ever coached. ' he said 'He 
Is a great team player 

Asked about hi.s other famous center. Bill Walton. 
Wooden blamed Walton's pratttems with his rantrowralal 
statements about the Patty Hearal case and the goyern- 
ment on the fact thai "he Is lollowlnK the wrong pe<ple 
However BUI Walton is as sincerely interested in the 
weUar«> ri his fellow man as ar^"ane else In this world 

Reflecting on his retirement from basketball ciwching 
after winning his tenth national championship last spring 
the 6.°i year old Wooden admitted that his health was a 
factor 1 rcgrene<l leaving the squad I had. most of 

whom will be back this season Tbey were one of the 
finest groups (< Christian young men I have ever coach- 
ed I'm glad that I didnt leave the cupboard bane for 
m V surcessor 

If you got the inference that I have lived up to these 
principles of success. concluded WtKxlen you are 
wrong But if you got tbe Inference that I have iri«l 
to live up to them, you are right 

Which l.s just about all that ai^oie can expect of 
themself Ev»<n a living sports legend 



Runners race to 1st in N4 



Wooden outlines success 

What do you do for an encore after coaching a college 
basketball team to tbe national championship 10 out o( the 
last 12 seaaona. establishing a place for yourself in the 
BaAetball Hatl of Fame as both a player and coach and 
coRiplling a record of sports leadershijp that may never 
be maiolierf' 

If you re John Wooden, you travel around the rmintry 
explaining the philosophy arid methods that wi-rp ilif f'lun 
dation of your success I^ast W€'dt»"sday lh«' former I <'1.A 
coach visited Harper, and in a well attended lecture; out- 
lined a series of principles that are not only applicable 
to baikalball and other sports but life in general 

"John Wooden s Pyramid of Success' is a chart made 
up a( several blocks containing factors that lead to the 
apei succcaa '1 started constructing the pyramid in 
the mid 30's when I was a high school coach and teach- 
er." recalled Wooden I was disappointed that the par 
eiHs 0* my students were judging my performance on 
the grades that ibeir kids got The pyramid helped my 
students understand how to judge success 

Other people may simply evaloate sacccss along the 
■toes of material wealth, but Wooden defines success 
as being "peace of mind which is a direct resull of self 
satisfaction la knowing you did your best to become the 
best you are capable of becoaiog." 

Any pyramid ne<>ds strong cornerstones . and Wooden 
chose two solid ones for his chart industriousness and 
enthusiasm Completing the first tier of the structure 
are loyalty, friendship and cooperation, three very similar 
factors. 

The second level of bkicks is made up of sell -control, 
alertness, initiative and imentness The well mannered 
Wooden, who couki recall being whistled for only three 
technical fouls throuitftout his 2f> year collegia coaching 
career put a lot of emphasis on self-control When 
emotion takes over, reason tiles out the window Im 

dlsafpoliited trhen I ••• ear - 
totns that portray coaches 
aa ravinK maoioca. How can you 
eapcct your players to b« lolf- 
eoolroUad If you oicnt?" 

The throe bkicka that lop o> 
Ike pyramid an poiac, confldcuce 
and compoUitve gnatntao. "To 
have polat and tao Mm tx you 
■Miat be prepaitd aial know it. 
A sood comiMlilar is al hia brat 
•Imb Mi beat h netded. " 

Woodta, an amateur mttut oi 
free vcrac, tummed up the main 
klaa behind hi* concept ol auc^ 
eeaa by quotiOK from a poem by 
(ormer umpire (icargcMortarty— 

Who can ask more of a man 
than giving all within his span ' 
Giving all it seems to me. 
is not so far from victory 



fU .lim .ienkin^ 

H.inwr s iTifts cfM,mtry"sqi: ' ' 
--■ivi'd its best learn effort !• 
I 1"-! iitil capped off its rtet>i- 
'.i-.isiin in the North Central 
''•iinmiinity Crillcgc Confer - 
I'ncr (\4C| rn fiw fashion by 
winning iht> cooffrfnt-f mc-eit 
at I. •■wis I'nivtTsity in Glen 
Ellvnon November I 

In ninning what Coach Hob 
Nolan cuIUkI a good steady 
riicf over Ihf sod and Wft 
flvf milf plus coursf iheHaw"k 
harriers withstood the tough 
challenges put up by Wright 
and hosting thiCage They 

were t-iinfidcnl having runtheir 
last two rdCfs thore "' Nolan 
acknowledged and they knew 
what to e.«ppct from Ihi-ooursf 
Th«'v wi-ri' dM»'rmin»Ml thai as a 
t*'am ihfv Wirt- eoin*: to run 
aggressivrU 

DiiPaRp went out vpry fast 
from !hi ^lari Nolan contin- 
■lir ijuys ran mort? 
<: ■ ■ j\ .Although the 

Imu-s «.', nt fast it was a 
close fact' TtHTf was no 
clearrui winner tjoing into the 
fourth miU- Oir guys hung 
in thtTi' 1 tik.ll the fact that 
ihfv «' " ■ They stayed 

cio^i- ', hich is im- 

1" ■ ■ -iriK ■' 

'I Ihi' HawtiK 
^:'' ■■ ■■ ' -,^1 drive- was 

!h>' ^trone final mile turned in 
liv St.-v<- Kriokson I-xick.son 



1 1I%V IV 14 

(■-isM-fl f'tur Dijpae^ runnn' 


PI III ii-r 

ro'"..s<'<l iht' finish ii 


to f.ikc sixth place with ;i lirti 


; Hf]!',.*:*- s tir,-;t nmne 


- '1 whirh mad*' a hm 


Kirn I'rirholski whf> w 


"iCi' in ih*:' final poini 


^»-vcnlh in 2h m 


li'ith Frlcksnn und 


Ri'ilha! ran in thv iirsr ihr 


l*.'am i*r'ai1«*r Rich R«-ithjil who 




finlsheil st?cood with a limi- of 


(Turn lo page 



The apoils of victory-Harper's cross country team 
proudly displays its N4C first place trophy. Top row 
(leff to right): John Mcssinger, Dennis Fagan, Rich 
Reithal and Coach Bob Nolan. Bottom row: Steve 
Krickson, Dave Adier, Mike liommowun and Bob 
Borucki. (photo by John Korn) 



Racketeers second in Regionl 



By Joe Alesl 

HartHT s women"B tennis 
ii-am finished a strong second 
ill the Region 4 National .lunior 
College Athletic Assn toum- 
a ment 

rXiPage finished first at the 
meet which was heM at the 
Fox Valley Tennis Club in 
Elgin 

Harper s doubles team of Di 
anne fX-Witt and Amy Redeen 
took fir?it having tough going 
with ,1 iii-hr>'al4< r in the semi 
finai.s atvording to rtmch 
Martha Boll 



Sue Kelly placed third in 
singles competition losing to 

ihp first place player from 
Lincoln Land in the quarter 
finals Cooch Holt said Kelly 
played a good game but was 
iroibled by the strong ground 
sirokesof ttiel.incolnl^ndplay 
»*r 

HanxT s t.'ani has qualified 
fo- Ihf N.K",\A Nationals, which 
will fH- held in Midland. Texas. 
in \1av 



Coach Bolt said that to qua li| 
"is quite an honor and 

pasylask " She feels "no dil 
appointment in placing secol 
in the Reglonak." as the ij-aT 
did such a fine job. 

Coach Roll has recently I 
elected NIC Coach of the Veaij 
a happy ami i-xdling " exper 
ence for her 

Her plaas lo get ready fort 
Nationals"' Play all wint^ 

loiiK of COIII-SC 




Tune-up^~^< 



Allsop 

BOOT-IN 

Easy way to carry your boots! 
NOW ONLY •4** 



Regularly $6 



San r»mtH Nic Irg Up-OH 

All IINDfNG INSTALLATION 

"SCOO S»'tlmni»n 

T •^ '"UW" m athiai 



"What goes up..." Dawn 
Stradman gets set to chase 
a rebound of a missed shut 
at a recent women's basket- 
ball practice, 
(photo by John Kom) 



Mon. and Thurs. 9 to 9 
Tues.. Weds., Fri. & Sot. 9 to 5 



Four Winds Sports 

Ski &Sky iail ipeciolisli 

i:'L',.T'"" 398-3451 



HARBINGER 

William Ramey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



lot. 10. No. 13 



November 17, 1975 




D.J. spins yarn here 



|>nlv l.arry l.ujiick ('m' 'if 
h:ilf rlnzfti Tfip rock Jisc 

"' ■ world ran an 
'ions all Am«Ti 



How could TIME maw 

■ fall <) i "i U-i-t«-rniL< ■ 

Was I'-' 

Kieevv, r|,.;i'' 



tf'T rnr 

siruKKlf 



*uvi ,irK,t 



>,i(arlf5tft'.' 



fwak a: 
wlnninii 



.■an«(- ho 
«: suirirtal'" 
■ I r., u. I sorrn'slpt'p'' 
hi* blame radio for 
ihc drug proMcm'* 
i: li»- hat*-s h»'in*; recoa 
: NO much dm-s h*- thsi-^t 
■r\ rominij to v^nrk 
form l.fvis h(«)is a:- 

.d r.M>Ha ^hirf U , 

: (Tinrai' W7n 
■ :[>■ 

■irk His polirv has 



itv ma^i♦' ii> uli-s 
• ■sisi *hm lif'- ^rIrla^ 
t ,.'1. mkori lad\ [ihixo 
in the mail eifls i'rom 



(it-nm randy lo dead squirrels per slu*nts with an ID, but 

t-nnsiant invitations loweddines vni d better comt" early The 

;<nri bar niitzvahs sounds of doors lo li.e Lounge will open 

tiamls hi cant tell apart any at 7 pm and the screaming 

more and boos fi-.im 24 oiw public will he admitted for $1- 

kids al a rvk Plus Prepare your questions by 

tniKintiT^ wi! ••[(• picking up his new. popular 



hrili<-s ,is .!(«■ \:ini.mi .lohn 
Wayne Sti ue Wonder Vi II 
DJanKin*! ctlni t-",«^.,Tvi<.od ihls 
ta\oriie act'ir t '. ' ' , ,inri 

Dionni' Warv*.icK- 

The siihjcci of Mr I.u- 

iack s talk will be ■'Rock 'n 

'■■"II and Other Atrocities" 

1 laki's ihriKigh his lif'' 

■ top ruck n roll d j lie 

:'■!■■ ,.-, lu- demonstrates his 



uriipli"- 



T! 



look Supt-rjock. which is on 
sale in Uie bookstore for 20'i 
•iff the regular price For his 
iriHihle l.ujack will be pre- 
sptited with an Honorary Do c- 
loraie from Harper's School 
of Broadcasting 

The lecture will last 4.'i min- 
ites with time tor questions 
atifl autographs As Lujack 
mode.slly admits "Im just 
(larklini! no noasease plain rantaslic - the best damn 

■ ' ' m rock jock of ours or any other 

IKKH to Har- time ' 



«H>raiNbER 



Nov. 17, 197i 



Thanksgiving is an 
American holiday 

By Marie Kcily 

As we approach Thanksgiving, the American holiday, 
it is good to know that, even with inflation and un- 
employment, the warmth of the celebration can be enjoyed 
by millions of Americans in the I nitcd States. 

All Amerkran families have their special tasty dishes 
whteh they share on this day. Many are American in 
origin, but there are some ethnic gpcdaltie* which have 
become a part of the meal. The day is usually spent 
in the preparation and enjoyment of the dinner of the 
day. 

But the real meaning of the day is in tU name- Thanks- 
giving, (iriginull!, it was a three day least shared by 
native American Indians and the Pilgrim settlers after 
their first hard year; it was then a day of celebration. 
In thanks for survival during a most difficult time in 
a strange, new World. 

All this ta^ we are lucky to be born Aacrkam. 
Aa was recently brought to mind by a Ictlrr to the 
editor, not everyone i* aa well ied a« we are. 

The following is part of a letter which indicate* one 
American » reality of how food and existence are tied 
doae together today in a more meager fashion than the 
Puritans and Indians eKperienced in their ThanksKiving 
meal. 

"From January to May there was little work available. 
Vou can imagine what that means to a man with a 
family to Seed and no savings left We started a work 
project to create jobs. We began small but it grew as 
gifts came In until we had 145 men working every day. 
We paid them in food rather than cash. And we paid 
dally since many were so hard up that they ate each 
evening what they earned that day, But 14.^ families 
were eating. We took care of another 'BI families whose 
income was inadequate, by selling them food at 1/3 
to 1/2 the price. 

Hundreds of kids were coming to school everyday 
hungry, so we started a lunch program for them. Plain 
boiled potaloca is not an attractive lunch, but we cook 
200 pounds a day and there are never any leftovers. 
Recvntly we had a month's boMday in ttchuol. During 
the vacation, over 300 kids came every day jnal to eat 
a couple of boiled potatoes. So they're hungry. 

Pray for us. The next six months wiil be hard. But 
If enough food comes in to tide us over, and if the 
next crop Is good, w* may turn the corner. To all 
of you. my tlianks lor caring and helping. 



Seek 



ers 



Celebrate 

With ThanksgKing com- 
ing up Seekern are providing 
a Tbankiigiving celebration 
lo which all arc invited, on 
Nov. 26. in room A-242 at 
12 noon. Special speaker is 
Larry Worly. Come and en- 
joy a true learning exper- 
ieare as we study the true 
prlnciplcM ami appUcntions 
lo our lives, from the Bible. 



Rev Kd. Gcwdtrt 
Church of Nicholas 
VXl NACARI DT. 
DACCA. HANC.l.ADESH 



NOTICE 

This will Ik the last iisue 
of THE HARBINGER un 
til December K. whkh will 
be our ChriHtma* issue. 
Have » Happy Thank»- 
giving! PleuHT remember our 
ndvertiM-rit over the holiday. 








Moments of local history 



By Shelly Snyder ■ Fremd 
VikiRK I.oftie 



<iimm.-r 

Knim (hi* m. 
oul (il thr caruniilihcmiriii'- 
sifpped hack into ih«» car 1 

- >--■ '^■'' I!-' '■.■'■mrl W.I - ■> 

.. ,ilk«1 lip 



I 



r 11 ill 



«1 -J.,! 



.(■(.. 



<hi' m 

■ I tri. ,1 



v u*f1 mr in 

i-hair I twd ih Til), i' 

from the heitfnniiy! 

her Ihf usuiil fir'-i 

Wh«'r»' w - 1' - 

.iri'l Mr iTi.'Tii! A.1-. ""rn u 

Coi* Cnunlv rti-' hoiti ti.iv< 

Ii\.-il in lllinni.. ,il! ih. ir Im--. 

\lr ,if«( Ml-.- ■ -I'U-i 

(vKl.'li r-. ,r.«..- - i ) 



\1, I ., . ■ 1 .;ii,l ■■■imi'v lii 111.- s|ir,rls luinnucls 

!n..,) ,4.,, :..„irii ,ir»l ir»t .iiH.fl ihsi ihr --iiifli-nis hi| 

!.,..ti ..I II \.'iirs -imt. !rirr«ll\ 
\ il.-;Milf<) !'• "ami- M'-- rr-,.mi! ii.^w l..'.Tt*i ' 

iflrr him h.. knew .iirini! fr.r ill.- i".iii plnn: 

-ml h.. ua^ liilcl I'-r liiiiisr i,it :■ 

, !i.win1 nil-.. lint r.r.l.-ii ami via; 

Mi ua- ii'iil' ^iirprisiKl Mi-'i .lauglilpr (v(lni in--' .mih.-.i 

rr.-mii saiti •ihf f<-lt >;ii happv >'■'■•' ilav^. .i «<'fk 
,,r h,,T, incl vcrv itrtmtU'f him N-- I l<'fi 1 ihank.-d Iht f.n- itl 

-md i-omiwnlfri thai int.rvM » .mil v 

flail Mr ('riTllil rv 'li" -i<1.'».ilk ! 
, IN rii 111. ■..■ linni.r^ vvhii." slill '" rm ni..|ii.M Mnj 

I m ,, ( '.s ^.1 niiK-h fiir iith 

\1i^ t'r.nl.l xi'^li'- W". .' nunc-. Mi.rf pM 

1 r I nifl Hich ^rhoril »,ffrn ''' 'i' '' 



Mr 

Jllt-'i' 
Th. 



Ill .111 .ii»t urartii 
inc' Higti'H-hool 

• >,.nl .'(, I'l.'U 

mil 



lh,ll - ii"i ail 
hnnuinw 11(1 thr 



;rri...l li. .1 

;.■ ,inii th.- 

m.iior in ihf \ir 




Crusade of Ulercy 



'^?6-l9l^ 



Harper's drive for funds 
For the Crusade of Mercy 
begins today, Novcaibcr 17 
through December 1. 

At Thanktglvliig Urn*, it 
is an opportunity lo share 
with those in the community 
who need help of the servkes 
W9 can provide with our 
doUan. 



Faculty and staff mem 
bers, as well as administral 
ion. are being asked to do 
their fair share. 

Any students' donations 
will be accepted in the Stu- 
dent Senate office in the A 
Bldg. Activilks area. 

One doUar won't break 
you. but it sure will add up 
to help others. 



S*<c 



m- «H>raiNGER M 



Edllor In rhi>( **"*' *•"'( 

M.BSglDI Editor Bob Rssoiss 

Srm» Editor JoAdo Smiley I 

Sports Editor Jl" Jenkins I 

Arllvlty Editor ' Heidi JoKnson. Catli> Carroll I 

Pliolo Editor ■'»''" Roral 

Assistant Photo Ediiiir ' »» Ha'-tmsnl 

AiJ>erllsln)t Man.Sfr Bri.n Fl«ickl 

Assislnnl Manager . Pal \it»o-id| 

Salpsprr-iiinv Viih.lle l-nv. <;«r> Kasnr 

Id Vlcvmcr, lion Gullik^i-nl 

Writers Robert Ollvtfr. Jiie Alcst. BiMh Krjus 

Kathv Ko»alr7vk. Mark Male\ V< 
.\nn Aciilph (.lulnn l.anlcr Marlv Maslti 
Mirll«'lle r*n. Stexe Mrl.auiihltn. Sot- Freeland | 
tkonald C;ullik»i'ii . friilK 1 Jn»lev 

Pkolographers: t)a»f S*aln. J»H Parrlsh. Mark Haik 
\i.|| HInuoranl. OouB I tmplw'l 

CarloonlJUs I.arry ISfpodalll. Robsrl Da»si.n. trait | 
Tansirv 

Make-ap t.arr; Nepodakl 

Proofreader; 

Otlir» Manager Pal Altwood 

Typist Sheila Plchen 

Dlslrlbull in Wah.ria Mflt/rr 

Faculty Advisor «*» Anse Rodger^ 



rh« HAUINCER la the itudeni publication (or the Harper Col-I 
Ime campui community, publtehed w«*l>- except during hoUdaysl 
and Itaal eaama. Ail opinion" c«prea»«d ant Ihoaf ot the wnterl 
and i»i oaceaaarily those ol the coUegt iu admlniatralloa (acul-l 
ty or iludei* body 

Artidea and ada (or publication muil be In by Tuesday. 4 p.m.i 
pHoj lo Moniaya iwbllcatlan. For advcrtlaing ram. c«U or wrilel 
HAKBINCEt. William Rainey Harper CoUcge. Algonquin andj 
Koaelle Boada, PalaUne. 111. 6(KMi7 Hiooe 397-3000. Fjii 461 



¥ • 



»*. 17. 1975 



'H>4^NGER 



Changes in P.E. plans 



Mwk Malty 



I'he last senate nwetinir 

eluded a vi»lt from Dr. 

Dhn Birkholtx. vice pret- 

Bent of acadcMlc affniri. 



I Birkholtx ipoke to the 
nate about plana concern- 

Yg the physical education 
ddltioD lo the campua. 

BIrkholb «aid that nrig- 

^aBjf Uie coliexe planned 

nar Uirte aeparale build- 

\)K»loTf. E.-onc(ora«wim- 



niMK pool, one for the gym- 
nasium, and one m a gcn- 
cral farillty. 

Now. be waid. Ihe college 
lias rhanK«^ ilw plants and 
iBlendii t«> uw only one build- 
ing. Birkhub said that it 
could uw the iipace more 
cSecUvely that way. 

There are alwj a couple 
of other cbangea which havc 
to be made (ince the orig- 
inal idea of Ihe addition was 
proposed. Blrkholz said. 

"In 1 97.%. a law was pa»»- 
ed called the Title 9 Amend- 



menf . This meann that there 
h:ne tobeequalfiirilitieK for 
both men t.nd women. For 
example, we have sihowerx 
for 3H guy* and 30 girU. 
Now. under the Title 9 A- 
mendment "We 're going to 
have to make some more 
changes on the ba<ii<t of that 
alone." 

Between now and the end 
of the year, the administrat- 
ion will be comiiderlng dif- 
ferent changes. Birkholtz 
•aid. and wUi present these 
changes to the lioard of 
TruMeei in .lanuarv. 



Benefits of Health Services 




Katky Koaaiczirk 

iThe Health Services provide 

■sting services, health Infar- 

|ation and eaunMUnt all free 

charge to the Harper Col 

Re Commutrity 

'n a«UKIon. ptiysiclans are 
liable for dlagnoaing and 
Mng paUenls by appoint 
' or on a waUi-ln basis 
i he service is stalled by 
|e pNyslrian.« aad three MI 
ne resisirred aorsea. They 
Ellulwih McKay. R N . 
■.S. Director of Emlronmenlal 
>allli. and Rosemary Murray , 
In . BS. M Ike day sMfl 
Judy Sardey. MM.. e%eain« 



[Among the servlcMi oKaMd 

first aid medimttons for 

Inesiws health ruunsplinK »l- 

|rgy injections iwUh pensonal 

cior » permission) and 

anus shots i-lu shots are 

!able (or SI Ml 

l(Jih«T S.TT. *(••■* include m«li 
|l writhrtrawais ph\ siclan ami 



a»>ney referrals a rest area. 
atJBeniee memos medical park 
ing and emeriency phone mes 
saaes 

A 24 hf>ur acctiipm Mwi«ifk- 
nes^ nils 

"• ' ' .>gr- 

chast- unlil Ihf fo] lowing fall 
semester 

According to narse McKaj. 
Ihe health .«ertice treats an 
average of »5 patients per day 
widi the majority of trcatneat 
for upper rexplralory coa- 
diiions 

TabercallB akin teats, ihroai 
tullures and lesls lor preg 
nancy, mtinuattclcosis and »en 
ereal dineaae are available. 

Nurse McKay stresses that 
in visits and care are ab 
solutely confidential All 

medkal records are locked In 

Ihe heallti services office and 

may not be released to aivoiw 
tvUhoui Che paiiitnt'a wrillm 
c (»Wfni 

nr«p«n«l individual counsel 
I nii snalons are avallatile at tlie 



student's request Topics may 
Include problems with drugs 
handicaps smoking atij human 

sMuallly Again all inform 
iilion is kt-pl stricilv r<wi 
lliiential 

The health service operates 

IhrnuKh ihe tund<« nf the Student 
Srnalf isiudt-ni acti^in fund) 
pay-, a lilllr over half of the 
physicians ': es and the f-:du 
caiional Kund pa>s the balance 
»l the coals. 

Thtf service has office him m 
Monday IhrouRh Thursday from 

" M » m '- 111 ,111 r. .„ .„,. 

Friday (riT 
fi m 

A piiysician is <.m duty from 
'■> ■■»*> ir, u 30 am M<)nday 
Wfdnesday and Thursday and 
f^rlday from 12<X) noon until 
2 W) pm As an added ser- 
vici? a pliystotan is available- 
on Til I ' . nings from f> IW 

p m 

Hi-.i ■. . . !• fs is located 

in Huiininj! A Htxim A:»62, next 
!o iju; r..ure,elin« Ct-nter 



Dr. John Birkhob at recent senate meeting 

(Photo by Neil Hingorani) 

CAMPUS POLICE BEAT 

Ills vfjhK-le which was parked 

in a student loi 

Theft 

11 7 victim entered Public 
Salely and reported that some 
money was missing from her 
lost wallet which ivas turned 
in to Public Safety that dav 
Theft 

II 7 victim entered Public 
safety an<1 stated his books 
were taken from a washroom 
m D Building 



Assi,.t Oiiisidt' .Agency 

I I I whil*^ offic*?r was on 
routine vt-hicU- patrol hi? no 
ncwi an accident had occurred 
'>n corwr of Algonquin and 
Rost-llfi Roads Officer as 
Ksi.sieii until Palatine Police 
arrived 
Theft 

II '4 Publir Saft-ty was no- 
tified that a theft had taken 
place In the TV Studio.s in ' F 
RIdg 
'Viminal Oamage 

1 1 5 whllf Ri'pcirtlng Of- 
ficer was on foot patrol he 
noticed thai oni> of the foos- 
tMiII game machines had been 
damaged 
Reckless Drivina 

li 6 whi I 
officer noi; 
a motor .st,^.,. i 
grass and onto 
rampMs 



■ patrol , 
! riding 

..»ross the 
ihe inner 



'Next door, down the road, 
loroond the corner' photo exhihit 



iltTt'd f'uhlir 
"■■■'■-' 1 .ii«. -.iou-il ihat some 
m<tn«'V WHS missing from her 
purse which she had left in a 
classroom in D Building 
Theft 

11 7 victim came into Pulilic 
Safety and reported the theft of 
some tapes and tape cases from 



Battery 

1 1 7 \ ictim reported to Pub- 
lic Safety that he had been hit 
in the face by another studem. 
Student was arrested on charge 
of battery 

Atiempted Break into Vending 
Machine 

11 7 smdeni was apprehended 
while ali(»mr>ling to break into 
foosball r.iachine in cafeteria 
Subject was released and in- 
form«j ht' would have to attend 
Student Conduct Hearing 
Asslsl Outside Agency 

II 'I Reporting Officer as- 
sisifd .Slate Police with traffic 
accident at southwest corner 
of Rrselle and Algonquin Roads. 
One person was fatally injured; 
another was seriously injured 



1 XI door down 
uttd thf- i-Kirnt'r 

aphic distni.-if',-! r 

»n s jourr. 

I In t»>e fa 



u 



the road 

a photo 

if n '.■oimg 



■I" 



& P BIdgs 

I'l tieing cir 

tiv tfif Smiihsonian In 

n Traveling Rxhibition 

Richaml fialxer fo- 

tny aspects of con- 

'ifr in rfu- t niU'fl 



.iniinriim.-ir-!'.. -..>-., !.- Hal.7tr ?. 
Olographs although not al- 
ys flattering in '■>'• jut.L.ns 
f founded in hi 
inre toward 
■ -luntry 



spt'Cial 
started 
iw..-Ivr 



"^aiirmtfl ti< i,. 

the beauty ,<tKi 
cmintry awl iir-,- 
that somt-iti 
of Ihe couii!- 



" ■^^''rlcB It 

he was 

-■t took a 

tnuly acrcBS 

ih»' .Santf Fe 
11 in i. ■ 

si.'. 



private celebrations 

bars, schools and 
stores and museiim- 
dered through cii. 
in ttn» ninil nx:- ' 



homes ami 
factories 
11.- -»<n- 



rri Raider f,-!! In lov,- 



In l«»70 he bought aused'Ford 

rofioiin.. v^r, ,„j outfitted it 

>ag, curtains. 

He took a 

IS and an old 

■ ' Typewriter 



hi.~ .,,..,. ,..: 

rx»H. [xm- 

ROfMI Tlli 

ii f«m! 
•Ai' an- 

The photographs 



■■Its and day ami Company 




"H/RBINGER 



Nov. 17, 197i 




As a motter of fact 



Student directs orchestra 



-lami-- Hajtjst. a music ma - 
iiir ,11 H^rptT College, will 
-itiirltTit (iirt-ct Ih*' H»rperCom 
rr.iiniiv Orchestra forthPirI>'C 
7 riini(;ert 

Thf conr*^! also feaiurps 
"An Outdoor 0\'erlure ' nnri 
"V»rt«Mons Symphoniqu 
with piano soloist JanlcfRa' 



Raraq is a mfmlwr of Harper s 
Music fttculiv (iivinR privalf 
instruction in piano She has 
her Bachelor of Music degree 
from Kastman School o* Mu 
sic and musters deEree from the 
I ni\f rsiiv i.i Illinois Hajost 
luior hi)ih ami 
;«'stras and re 



ccntly assisii-fi thf director i 
thf Northwi'si 'I'outh S\mphony 
Me IS diso ,1 rn*-ml"K-r of 
C'hicaEO Civu- Orchestra, whlcl 
IS a Irainire orchestra ffl 
professionals 

The concert which is fr*-* 
b.-aias ;(I ■< 'Ml p m . in th. 
1 I 'I! nee 



Sandl Ehmuin and Colken Mclntyre. co-captain* of Dw Hupcr 
Pom Pon tquad. in a ktter to thir Editor in last mxk's KARB 
INGGR. accuMd me of mlntni! "the entire spirit of Ihe Home- 
coin Ing aeaaon. " 

I did so. timy lald, Ihrougti r<.mvnent> in my Nov. 3rd calumD 
wlikli made it Mcni that homecuminK queen Sue Huwltina had 
•ORietliiiiK underhanded lu be aekcted and crowned the 



In addition. Ihey fell that I did not accurately report why Ihe 
Pom Pons didn't perform at halfUineof the homnrominK football 
game. 

Nctthrr acraMiUoa Is Irac and why Ike girls made tlmii I cant 
■adarstaad. 

Regarding hue iiawltina' vtMory in the coaint to be Uie home 
coming mooarch, they wrolr. 

fur Ratmm to mftr that »h» Aad tiMry MentiiiR ofmmninit 
tiy tvtiring the judfn* wim pun ignonmtm... " 

I'll disregard Ihe obvioua error hcie( readers infer, wrllcra imply t 
and get la the poini 

Ehmann and Mclntyte should lake ■ oiuna In remedial read- 
ing, so they can understand what I said. The la*t time 1 cracked 
open Webster's dictionary II said, cuefee meant to force. I never 
lo much as came dose to bintinK that Hawkins foictd the Judges 
to favor her in any way. 

What I said was: 



: WHAT DOES THIS : 
: COUNTRY REALLY NEED?! 



to 

I— 

LU 
CD 



UNCLE ALBERTS IS HAVING 
A CONTEST TO FIND OUT 



I PROCTOR + BERGMAN 



U 

Z 
3 



Mm the Iture /tmii-tts /or queen itrrc unnfururd askmg 
one of thrm if ihe uvuki utn tttmed, at fust, lo 6c a dumh 
idea. Then « u«» irvaikd that om of the fmalati coutrecl (,'i. 
eorvnaHan for ttm HARBUVOKH bml war. Her ntmw in .Sue 
Haa'lam." 

•■W*o/ perHm mouM hemm btl»r than one nf the mdgm vhat 

mat txpeded of tht qmtn than o mporWr i, '■ " iht ocrnr 

tatt year? She said »he would not uin. /( ^ee m Her 

'-■■■■-'-■ ■-.-«« thet nhr H'O* mymg thiM lo Jot- .■■'• ..i/i^ni m .<Ai! 

' bet tin 'icr .■Virfm.y hunch paid off... " 

f.omaun and Mclnlytt alw> penned: 

"Ab a neiM reporter, Hmmm *hould hai» laMen the mtpmm- 
tbiSly of oblamnK the /bem rtgardiing our performanot'i mn- 
cellation. . 

And then they proceeded to llsl the "rada". 
They said: 

■ Xtich tmie and liforl wa» put in hy all uf •mr pi/rb lo kiJtr 
an excrUfnt show lo Ihv Chkafto Stadium for lit: fiull'a home 
Oftener tlue to tir /or* ../ i-^-optrmlKm on Itw part €tf Conant't 
Band. Ihe f*<iti /V.n tiiuud woi unable to pradta! aith them 
prior lo '■■- Their eo'ieert formation k/t ua iruuieifuiite 

ipace lo , ■ ■ rtwUne htiatum of the fornHttionit To per- 

/brm ke ut-uui >.u< • >md fo do Me n/iou on the *idetmm while 
Pyng lo oiwad the many haiaetlous wirm, table* and equip- 
nmnt on Ihe track... 



Pacts arv cold bat lo the poinL When I made the i 
that, "The Harper Pom Pons chose nol lo perform before Ihe 
honMcmning football game crowd at battlme." ttie remark was 
Indeed iact. 

And since the Pom Pons were presenl but not on the field, every- 
one who atlended the game was led to draw their own conclusions 
a* to why 

Knowing, as 1 did, tliat the Pom Pone performed during the 
Chicago Bulls-Philadelphia 7»ec« haWme in the Stadium one 
night earlier. I indudad my gucea as to why they did nut perform 
Ikir Harper in my honecomlng colunn, which dealt in its entirety 
wllh my speculation on a whole week's worth of events. 

I have had ny giitsaes and Ihe gtria have had their say. Heir 
now are the real facte 

On Saturday. Oct. 2S. the Coitani High School band under the 
direction ui Sieve Hoernemann arrived al Harper al 1 p.m. 

At 1:12 a Harper Pom i'oncaixM! up to Hoernemann and aj»ked 
If be could run through Ihe tune that they were lo perform lo- 
getiicr a couple of timai. He said no. He said he would have had 
there lieen time. 

In two separate letters from Frank Borelli, the director of slu> 
dent uciivitlis, il Is staKd that Ihe band was to he on Ihe fietd 
hy 1 :^ii lo as lo perform a maximum of 8 lo 10 minute* and 
lie off the field by 1:30 to avoid a delay of game penally. 

However, nowhere i* il staled that the band was lo arrive early 
to practice with the Pom I'on Squad. 

Afhr the pir-gaoie show waa over a girl came up to Hoernemann 
and said can you play It (Ihe selection i now? He said the band 
ix m the staiKis already She aaid. how about {uft enough lo run 
through Ihe numiier'* 

So Hoeraeaiaiu got a handful of kids together. No percussion 

( Turn to page 5 ) 



( 1/2 the finsiga Tkcofre] 

will judge the entries at Uncle Albert's between 5 
and 6 on Saturday Nov. 22. Just write your 
onswer in 26 words or less and bring them in 
on Saturday night Ibelween five and six). Entries 
will be read by Procter &Bergron on Ihe spot. 
Winners will be justly reworded. 



c 

z 
n 



w 
m 

30 

-^ 
en 



Norper cAoir 
ffl coflcerf 



Harper Collefje Choirs »ii 
present a concert onTuesda-. 
r>ec J, in the Lounee 

linder the direction of Jerr\ 
Davidson the Concert Choiij 
will perform "Prayer nf thq 
IVive ■ and the tradition 

Polly Wolly IVmdle' , Als| 
included are selections fro 
Ihe musical Porgy and Bess 
In GeroRe Cifrshwin. and "WoJ 
man. Why Weepest Thou", fron 
Heinrich Schutz's "Resur| 
reclion History ■ 

The Camerala Singers 
small ertsemhle under the dil 
rection of Willard Thomenwill 
present the Christmas por{ 
lion of the concert with .suc| 
nines as l.uUay My Liking" 
.A Virgin Unspotted' 
Three Itth Cenlury Spanisl^ 
Carols 

The conceri hegins ar K p m| 
.Admission is free 




lov. 17. 1975 



«H>«BINGER 



iASMUS 

;;onL from pa*c4) 

ed to avoid annosrliHt "ly o* 1^ '*■>■- l^y •'•'■•d <l>* 
lumber 

HaJfway through Uw tunt the ImuhI dtMOor iookcd ovcT and 
■w the litrli Juit •landing aroiind. Al tMa polnl one oi Ihc glrla 
^outbid 'could you Marl over?* 

( It mual b« puinMd out that In place of mltalnK initruiiMiilatlon 
tila random .lamplr ormuattlant "humiswd and clapped"lo maln- 
|iln the tcraoo ) 

Tht baad atailati OWOT and playwl the number all Ibc way 
kou«(h. At the end of Hit mtag one a( the girli naked If thai 
\iu K? The band leader eaid yet. 

It probably didn't aound the umc." Hoarneimann nald, "be- 
uae tb« aong «as •rtlni for a S trumpet Kilit. Bat all IXM 
bunt* irant thcnt. " 

I Sadifled thai everyone elae wai »atlallcd, Hoerneinaon (ound 
■••I up In the Manda. While the game »as RuIok un he looked 
badi of tht Manda and sav aawial of Um Conant Pom f^m 
loloR a rouUne~«anmn(( up. 

He went down between quarters and Harper Pon Pon ad- 
fleer Mary MtCankry «ald. "1 gutaa'* at "I'm Kirry-im'ie not 
atnn to perfurtn ." Slw then coonncnkd on ham lorry file 1(11 
j>r the Conant IVim Pon iquad breauw they would have to Mand 
|n the Odd during the wiMtlon and Mil be able to perform. Kr 
aumed that Ihit meanl that the didn't want anyone to perform. 
I the Harfwr iquad dtdnt 

k* aaaaM mt a aHiBibti ol Ike Havk'a poai pan Miaad 
Ind eald 10 btr, "I underaland from your advHcr that you'n 
!<■< golDa lo partnrat— (Udn't the tape wiirkT' 

(Kor Your lafdnnatlon: Bande tap* lemtrd the adedtan Uiey 
piend to play on a cauenr tape for the hcnifll of the pom pon 
hey will be perfunBlnK with, i 

:ia," (he taid. "the tape wofkod lint allantk. bul we 
■U of out Ume worklnR ma 0m IMI* gaint louUne and 
kdal have Omc to work on the bt Mu a tnt lnt," 
j Frank BorcUt, In a daaalc undentatemrnt. Mkt, *' i think thev 
pdnl think thry loolMd good en 
l> that all? TbaCallMieaaon (.' . i>-rform"> 

"Na, liial'a not aM." aald Mary McCuakey, "thfv ahoukl ridvi' 
pnparad and they weren't. They dU n<.>t huclKi-t ihcU >mir. 
r didnl get thttr butli in gear. " 
"Tkcy knew they weiea't lu^lhte. •««■ bifart Ihey srrlveil 
1 Marpce." 
I la a .Mm 4aiMl Oct 31. linG,iiditiiMatd. lo SMiy* Horaemann. 



bum Sally Kcarnt. M^reiary fur the Harper C'oUeife Pom FV>n 
■]uiul,>he aaid In the wcond paragraph: 

* 'Bcrau*c of the time involved in preparation and perfecting 
two 'iiullnci (or our trip downtown to pcrfijrm (i.r a Ciikngo 
Hurs'halflimc, we wer" not prepared for Itii; I'd- 2.") sliow. At 
a result, we decided not to perform. We would like to apolt^e 
in ni.it l(>ltinK yuu know of thit drcumdiince i)CM>ner. " 

!• rotti now ijii Khmann and Mclntyn;, if you're gonna treat 
the truth ^ikt !jiff\ m^ke sure you check with Kearnii to make 
•ure th' •]f Nomelhlng noble like admitting the squad 

made a ;:. . : liom- and apologiied. 

AImi, I tiopt- thill you will help direct \- ■ ■ linlc better 

(reni now on. Spend your practice time a . .wsely and 

poaaibly practice longer and harder, if nix»»»ai>, »niii such as 
performing befon? the Chicago Bulls and /or performing before 
a Harper crowd becomes a question of priorities in which you 
chotiae the (oriner rather than the latter. 



Bob Kanmua will be an vacation until lice. Mh. Winner of the 
Irivia conltMt will be annoaaeed al that lima. 



Vets plan big bash 

VETS CLUB NOVEMBER- 
FEST 

Saturday. November 22, 3 
p-m. lo 777? Beet. Brat- 
wunil. Live Muok. Games. 
Advance tkketK $.1. 'I'irketN 
at the door $3.SO. All you 



If you drive to the bus, 

take a neighbor. 

n^che#er. 




can eat and drink. Ever>oiic 

welcome. 

Shady Hill Hall. Barrington 

Map!< «UI be supplied with 

lickrtg. 

Get your ticfceta early a* tlie 
number aold will be limHcd. 



Double upy 
America. 



1wo can ride cheaper 
than one. 



o 



A PuOliC &|f*«ce ol Thi« NvwftpBptr 
& Tn«A(Iv«niS'rtg Council 




. ^t H ,f^ 



^ 



A 



"*^®3r jut '^^ 



^ 



Ife, 






—FEATURING 

^ELECTROHIC DISCO i disco dance floor poiotin..onR.i4&paios.Av. 

H Ail^C CI AOD (open to 4 a.m. wvokdoyt, S a.m. on Sat.) 

U'VErOcKbAmD ^ 



3 LOCATIONS 




LIVE ROCK BANDS Polatin., on Rt 12 (1/2 block north of 53 Drivo-in) 

(open to 4 a.m. wookdoys, 5 a.m. on Sot.) 

FEELIX Nov 12-15 jqgy^ GIANT T.V. 



3 WEEKLY SPECIALS Woucondo, on Slocum Rd. & Main St. 

( open to 2 on FrI. 3 on Sat.| 

LADIES NIIE 

Tuesdays. 8-10 p.in. 
10( Beer & Wine - 25( Mixed Driiks *" ""'"^ ^2 per persoi 

</2 Gallon Beer -S2 



FOOTBALL SPECIAL-MONDAY 



«H>I?RINGFR 



Nov. 17, 19l 






^ 



iniiovs 



ll(H 



s 



10% Discount on MENS & WOMENS SHOES 
with lhi$ COUPON & HAKPER ID. 

al»olO'., OKK on all WOMKNS ( lothitiK with HARFKK 1. 1). 
PALATI\E ROADSmE STORE ONLY 

( Rund and Diinder Rda. ) 

\ Al.in Ihru l)«rmbrr ;!l»l 




»33,900.000 



Scholarships 

0»«r $33,500,000 uncl«im«d ictioM'vhipt, qfinK. «idt. and 
tallovnhips rift^ny trom $S0 lo £10,000 Cutrtnl liit of 
th«e lourcM rewiTched and compiled a» of Sepl. 15. 1975 

UNCLAMED SCHOLARSHTS 

11276 Mauachuwtts Ave , Lm Anfrtvt. CA 90025 

' 1 1 am tnc\oiinq $9 95 ptu» $1 00 fw oostagc and handling 

PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF 
UNCLAMED SCHOLARSHrS SOURCES TO: 



^4«me„ 



Ad<1i J»w_ 



Otv^ 



.Si»»_ 



-2ip- 



I 



s^ COME JOIN US 




Many ol your Iriends and 
possibly a tew of your rivals, 
nave (omed North Park to 
continue thei' education We 
have real college spirit on a 
friendly college cainpus right 
here m Chicago— career 
CDurae oMerings plus coun- 
Beting for those sorting 
things out 

Want to look us over before 
you lom' That's tine, we'd 
like to show you around 
We're a bit proud of where 
and what we are. 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 

CH4CAOO. ILL.»NOfS 90939 




PLCASC 



; CATALOG 



THE 



CAMELS 






SHOW I OUNCE • 



289 8299 

One Block West 01 Bdiringlon RoaQ| 
On Irving Park Road 



HUMP 




Nov. 19,20.2] Moji 



Nov2t PE2BAND 



Nov. 22-23 Spic* 



Nov 24 25 WOOOIWD 



Nov. 26 Buddy Rkh 

PI-US frmm Drinks For Chicks Evory 

Wod. & Sunday 
.25 Drinb On Tu«s. & Thurs. (7:30-9:00) 



• oUtWiV. rut etST t«»TEHlAI»»IKItNT tN THI *¥f S' • 



PL^rroNUM 
JTALIC SET 

m CciMms ii fountain f>tn\ 

f}\ 'Jralu nthf. and imtrucD 
f' nii]miii( ix(fforen(y $f.i 
W3 At ,irr ntinenM & pen six 
HIci'/'/i-iii: Kvt ^ti^ei..ori 
jHlf'ifct ri^ ■'^ntnlic Cerf.\ 
^H|)V<-sr J 2 .<:r., N.y. N.y «j 
^■1.41^(1 ^c air* for (innd\ 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For lust t1«t. in (act: 

Yes we have line quality 
diamondstor 1148 Anoonup 
lo 13 000 You II lind them in any 
one ol our stores And you II 
appreciate two rules every 
Hollands employee lives By 

First, we never high pressure Me 
prefer that you shop slowly and 
carefully Look at only ihose 
diamonds that you can a'lord We 
have a large selection m your price 
category Ask as many questions as 
you like '"e ii give you an inp 
answers Straight 

Second, since iSIOour policy of 
ratuining your money il tor any 

reason you re not satisfied 
So if you have the love and a little 
Bit of money we have the right 
diamond lor you 



Hollands* .lewelers 



Our 66th Vtar 

Evergr(H-n Plai-a Lakehurst/VKoodfield,' 
Fo* Valley North Riverside 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakei^. every Wednesday night is college nighl. 
Any colieiie student presenting a current school ID. will drink at 1/2 price all nigUt! 
FEATURING THE FINEST IN LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 7 NIGHTS A WEEK 



MiiniJttv 



Nov. 16 
Jerico 



Nov. 23 
Pulae 



N<iv. 17 
Jules Blattner 



Nov. 24 
Pulae 



Nov. 18 
Jules Blattner 



ov. 25 
Bop* 
The Headliners 



&^ 



Nov. 19 
Cain 



Nov. 26 
Cr\'an Shamen 



Nov. 20 
Cain 



Nov 27 
Kr acker 



Nov. 21 
Cain 



Nov. 22 
Cain 



Nov. 28 
Kracker 



Nov. 29 
Kracker 




»» I 

makers 



Wi //ow Park Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palatine Rd. 

541-0760 



CLASSIFIED 



HEI-P WANTED 



Person lo ciran office one hour | 
r tiily between 12:30 and 4 p.m. 
in Klk Grove. Phom-358-7763. 



Pali time-excellent earning, sal- I 
ary and hours open, good bene- 
fltes. unique opportunit>', full | 
detaib given during inler\'ie*\ 
Phone 43fM.142 between 8- 10 | 
p.m. 



Part 1 imt' Help Wanted: 
College Students to work I 
part-timi* telephone contact | 
from our Arlington Heights of- 
fice. Paying hourly wage plu« I 
bunuti. Contact Mr. Wright at I 
4.TO2063. 



FOR SAtE 



For Sale 1967 Chrytler New- 1 
imrl. Fxcellenr Running Cotv I 
dltlcn.Cuil 2S5-06M, after SJ 
p.m- $6(H> or best offer 



The K,den View Terrace U hav- 
ing a baraar, lots of handmade I 
item*. Nov. 23,1:30 p.m. -4:30 | 
p.m,.222 Dennis Court North- 
brook. Kor more information | 
call 83.V3700. 



PERSONAL 



Turned Off by ptHiple you've I 
btt-n meeting? Get to know I 
super people< college itudents. [ 
professional etc. ) free through | 
our experlmenlal mail survey. 
Names of compatible dates will I 
be quickly mailed to you free I 
rhift is a university research I 
project. Reiwarch Center, 216 [ 
W. .lackHon. Suite 612. Desk | 
FM Chicago 60*i{»6 



Poiitiai Campaign 

Volunteer Workers 
NEEDED 

(or Democratic State 

Senate candidate 

Michael Smith 

jobs to be filled arepreJ 
cinct workers, aidesj 
press people and orgon^j 
izers. 

Please call 
893-3443 



let Helper 

Ctossift'ed 

00 m 



iw. n. 1978 



"H/KBINGB? 



BICENTENNIAL 



3f 

If 
Jf 

3f 
If 

3f 
♦ 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
3f 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 
Jf 




(Photo by 4uhn Korn) 



FROM LEXINGTON AND CONCORD 

TO THE MOON 

This photo reflects the giant step' made 
by the United States in two hundred years. 



8 



«H>«BINGER 



Nov. 17, 197« 



What is the 
Bicentennial? 



•y Oct Black 

■igtoaal DtrKMr 

Aavfcaii bvoinliMi Manrtnmtel AdslnMraUaa 

Om of ih» t(U«»ll«iii» mml mktii tbtmighoM my <r«v«li to Ihe 
oM-writ »nd otim p«n» at Uw romHry l«'Wh«l i* lh« tti«nt 
tnnl«l?"Th« BI«nlMi»a«l h what y«JU w»n« " <" «*»" '" >""' 
•tf u you relalK to tin" thing* th«l you HI* doing in vur ..wn 
nt m^t dMrlctt. with your own youint p«>pl«, and »ilh v..ur i»n 
mMlWIlinn M you rclktl bMk on ttw Impcirtann lo you In- 
4MdaaIly on that 300 year* at wdat hWory hui dotw to create 
Ak oalion and IM {Wopfe have pul torth to muke it •» itronw- In 
tha* f«a*ctton of 200 yt«r«. ol ciiuite. were golnR to be having 
a lot <rf ratorattve or vlaual htalotkaJ (""Mfrain*. •>"< «"""« i""- 
portani Is thai fact that durtl« iMa line liwa. tt la tin* lor out 
own indhrtdual r«»*lkalJoii: to ri^ «Ml BUI ol Wghto. Ihal 
Conatltullon, that OMlatMloa ol lliite|lMld«ii«e, which were at lh« 
iim radical docuaiol*. but thai haw made the moat unique 
fyalem aurvive and the only country tnltw world thai has warvlvwl 
for a 200-y«« period. Yet at the same (to*. reflectSni! i» nol the 
only thing It la our t«»|»n»lbimyi..cl.. In your plaiminc and pro- 
grunmliig. we look ahead. What yi.u have ha«c I* a unique 
comortlum of peo»k worliInK together in education Hielf. For 
Ihla. for Ihe proffWM ••»!»« Il» Kbmtl di»trict«. lor the dcv 
dopaMU of the |)tOf|nun» wMhln Harper CoUegc. ARHAchwsei 
to ncognto* and >ay lo you. Wcteome to the Bioentennlal family 
Walcamc lo the participation of miUkiii* of people who arc ulrrady 
partktpatlng in Bicaainiatatrra||taiMnln<lnlliclio«nc(ironiunUieii 
of educaUunal I 



iol themes 



■jp Michael Undetman 

KzccatKe Dircelor. IIMmila Bkemmnlal CommlHlMi 

rm vwy pleaaed to p>ittdp»<e In Ihta program de»lgnaUn« 
WUllain RataMV Harper CoUoHB a* an uHJdal BiMnleiuiial Campu» 
Tb« Bag which you l.ave rtcelvwl and Ibecerlilleale accompanying 
It are b«in« ptMenled by oar bicad IW Wack lo honor Harpers 
participatK.r In our BMMM«aDlaJ cdebralkm. II tyajbolliea the 
lecogniilim . .1 \ uux uurMWMillg pm»rai»i» In each of three dcagln' 
■led areaa: Heritage 7«, Ferttval i: S- A. . and Horlion TO. 

For Ihoae of you who dont know. Ihe Bleratennlal ol our 
oadon Rnda fundamental etpreMion In lhc«« tliret theme*. HcrUagi 
76 la our paalj a lummona to recall tiui Hcritair and 111 ptae* 
Id <Mr hlatofkal perapectlve. Feetival V. S. A. l» a celehraUoo 
d our peopi* and ili pMcnt; and Horixon 7« I* the chaUenge 
of our tumre aa w» enter Ihe third eenlury of our democracy 

UUUaing theae three Ihetnet aa framework. Utauaaindi of pn^ 
grun* have sprung from the original thktan fmtonlti «»d the 
IMI of theae I nlled State*. And I make Ihe dl»tJne«on between 
eoionija and (he re«i of the nation toiUuitrate thai the Bicentennial 
to not Jutt a oeiebratlon ol the revolulionol 1776 bul a cekbration 
of Ihe event* thai have I<ic«mI tlic AnwHcan character during 
the paM 200 ycur* a* welt. 

Mmt <' ■'>°** P*«l>'' '""^ cnni* Ihal have forged thla unique 
chwMlm Bad took right here in llUnola. In fact. II to hard lo 
UMtfttM theae UidMd {Malta wUlKHit ihc maaatve facial and pol- 
Hcal c»n<rtbutia« ol Wtuolm. We eilkcni of Illinois have an 
hnportant pa« to hoimr and an imponanl future to mold, tt 
la with the foregoing In mind thai we develop H«e Bicentennial 
in lUinui* And we are entremely pleased to have been part of the 
prceenlaiion wekoming William Ralney Harper College and Uic 
Harper Area Bitenlennml ( cimmlMlon into the oWeal BicenlennW 




Ricentennia) flag nying from 
Harper's pole 

(Phuio by John Kom) 




Bicentrnniul Van 

(Photo by iM Hartman) 




A time for 
renewal 



By Peg Hanrahan 

In the 18th century a group of young men and women of varyl 
Ing lalenta and iien«lbiUtie«, finding themaelve* on Ihe threshold J 
of a major poUUcal and »ocial revolution and forged by a commoij 
experience of what they termed tyrannical opprc«»ion. came tol 
gcther lo set In writing whal they considered to be the Inallenabld 
rights of men. They used phrase* such as .'all men are createf* 
equal" and 'libeTty and justice for all". 

The themes which mark for us a revolutionary heritage wer^ 
not novel Liberty, justice, freedom and equality could all b< 
found far befor* .Ic'lferson or Adams They could be found in th 
Greek philosrpher^ and poets, the political philosevhers of Engl 
lanl ««1 France and among the great prophets of all times TV 
spirit ci reform, renewal and the daring courage lo risk rej 
volution were not new to the human race Yet those young mei< 
and women took those ideals and created anew poll.ical sysiemj 
a new nation 

As we reflect on our Bicentennial we are called as citizen 
to crttically evaluate how well we have lived up to our foundin 
ideals, lo praise our successes and to assfiss our failures Wd 
are called to reflect how those ideals and va lues are operative inj 
both our personal and national life today Within the context of 
that .same critical reflection wearecalledasthe people of God t(f 
evaluate how we have Ilvedoulthose same Ideals and values pre-l 
sent in our religious traditions, to examine how our comj 
mitnients to equality, justice and freedom have made a difference 
in the evolution of our nation and the world We are called id 
ask wiih brutal honesty Have we made a difference havd 
we lived the values we have spoken of with such forcefuB 
clarity''" , , 

Today when our political system Is looked upon with skepiij 
cism. when apathy is a common response among citizens when 
we. as a ivtion an* as a religious people , an- faced with ih^ 
seemingly overwhel ning issues of hunger, housing imernationl 
al relations, world leace. the cry for freedom from the third and 
fourth world and the problems of developing nations . it become! 
crucial that we live out our founding ideals It Is essential 
thai we take our commitment lo protect the inalienable right! 
of all peoples seriously I 

It is fitting now as we look to our Bicentennial that we re| 
new our commitment to those values, that we reform our ir 
stilullons In order that they may be truthful expressions i 
those values For the biggest threat to our way of life is noi 
rivalry among competitive political systems but irresponslbilitij 
among ourselves Religious, social and political indlfferencd 
carry Ihe design ol self defeat Tolerance of oppression and 
injustice and the relinquishing of our own responsibilities al 
cilizerK destroys the verv foundation of democracy To be I 
citizen is not an easy task, nor is it a simple matter to live ud 
10 the true American Dream" But the consequences of no« 
doing so are far more terrifying than the awesome responsl-f 
li.lity we are called to Thomas Jefferson, upon reflecting ot 
his own times In light of ih«> values he cherished, propheti- 
cally staled. I tremble for my country in ihe face of God's 
justic " Perhaps as Americans and as the people of God w^ 
must come to terms with that before we truly celebrate 
our Bicentennial 




Harper area 
schools' Bicentennial! 

By Dr. IdeUa iurco, 

Chairperson. Harper Area Bicentennial Commiaaion 

Our plans for the Bicentennial In Ihe Harper Area began mor 
than a year and a half a(jo. Ihiring this lime, there have befi 
innumerable meeliiigs. We have formed two wnimittees. A Harp^ 
In House Commillce. comprised ol all tlie heads of various ( 
parlmcnti of the college, including Ihe Uivisiou Chaimian an 
Directors in conjuncUon with Caculty and snidents. and a Harp* 
Area Schools t ommitte* comprised of represenlaUvcs of the eld 
mentary and high school disiricts within Harper's dlslrict. W 
fell that inasmuch as public education was certainly port of th 
American dream and that the evolution of the communlly colleg 
represented so much of thaldream namely, education for evcryoiw 
it would be most fitting for the public schixis and a communitj 
college to join hands to provide the community, chiefly in Ihj 
person of our students, with comprehensive and meaningful prd 
grammlng. 



V • 



»v. 17. 1975 



«H>RBINGER 



9 



Educotion exceeds expectations 



I Murk M^lp\ 














^■ - ^-— 




rh«ni4- r.. f.. 
















.■ni - 


■ rciv*' an *'ir ■ 
s-ti-rondarv c^du ■ 
■■-» t'< udv.inof» lo 




iitinn.l! 


lumls 


HS nppos«'d 


rnNr of imprvtM IT 




,. !..■;■. 


..Is th.-'V h.H.1 
















' ■ i Into rtw 






.•m the ;i!' 






ive .ill vn--;!, 







:'iM \ t'rtr^ i.Ut with thp 
U^irm t'siablisbc'd in 
'It se wiTt' privatf in 
"^■> ich \uth 'mlv ii 

' in th.' -rh.K.ls 
■'|ijf lon-^^\ W,ir 

: ■■ \ U-^.tn In i.ikt' 

nr*>i <'f til *lf TTH-nian 
irimls .irnJ rhf niimhu'r "f 

il'h 'N-(-!in'-i! (MtU'^f^ r.- 
■ . •' ■■- ■■ '•■■ iiv\ 'jn;iv.n1;(tiU- 

' >'h«-r -..(■■ h< w 1 1 <. 

■ ■■*lucJiIion 



For whom does the Liberty Bell toll? 



' Man*- K.-IU 
Th^ ■■■•' 




Jtopla Mill not hiippi^n 


r ^.i>. ■ 
an Til 
rir\ 1- . 

rnnkv the I FUi< 
Ilv pfficlrnt nat^ 
' ^ ri*»c(}l*» equiii' ■ 

IS ihe hm* for us t** 
i ' that individual pnlrntUI 
u^t tir dvwIriptHi and fulU tK- 
■plrd <t» Ihjil r\er\>ii*r ran 
•ntrihvlf to mtkt* the nulton 
itrr Mftsi jimportani K ihai 
• insist ihiii oui i.i.^frnTnt-nJ 
thf sam«* 
<'hHn«f J-' 

ish fitwl h.irf1 fo 

h has 




*v**rn 


;.,if"macv and 


,.!., 


. ii\ .1 rn.uorilv 
mi«m is fb»- roi 
















'il.icK Nh'iif'.i irif 






■ sii i : 


■-trliwnts 


.hm' 


iMrKlt^rinfl ti» fh*- 
T s nf tht'ir iM»n 
■■ill of hrmctfliE to 


T 


hin 


k 


abou 


1 Mirhi'll*' ^..^ 


'::»stt-s i 


h<%ii 


whwt rhc fiifur*' 


MthfKiflt) ii mii\ s#i*'r'> 










,...ih»..- ihf pvnpl)^ In Ihpir dis Th" 

:,. ser>f the national if f ,' 
iiid ihc)!<-n«"nil »t'irar«' 
«!t ihi'iM'iipi*' h«\«' pU\*>f1 « bit 
Mil«- )n irtiirtltnA thf lull (xp 

■ ■■niial "( ihf I mifd Siaifs -.-, 

Idi-. !». a dt-vradtnc process ...f 

(•II h«iih <hf maj>"^ly and <tlP ^' "' 

miminiif". »iih ii 



(.11. piitH, 



i'.ulion 
ih fostp 



kt»*»pdowTi 
i.imi' it 
■ •riiine tn 
am] thi- (irac 
r thcsf put 



the humlrfils nf 
■111 ,inim-iN rh»'\ 
■ int' ti\ liinlittriif 



af!vanta(!i> thai is lakf»n fif il 
"ifla'. \i ihii! limi- ^'imi: nt 
■h.' ^uTiplf Things ui' II-.I- pri' 



iir nilti 



nfcfk-rl 1(1 function in this new 
flrmiioralir nsilion Hadschool? 
ri-m^iini'ii religious -oriented. 
It wMuld hiivv tiivn inTpossibl<* 
ifi m.untain the =^atTir freedom 
i:nit\ nml equalilv achieved by 
iniliiif ^rtidols 

IH I VIII each slate had it's 
luvn nreanized system of pub- 
lir sfhiiols that were open free - 
i\ 111 hII T,ixe.s were used 
K, [ia\ for the fducatiooal sys- 
i.m unci each stale had it's own 
ri-qiiiremcnls for attendance. 
rniirsi's .inri requirements for 
I hf ?..;icli*'rs 

■•imti Ami rica lieveloped what 
IS 1 iilli-d !hr ladder system " 
in wi-irh students would com 
pletr th»:'ir ilementary edu- 
ration ami thengotohighschool 
Mtcr ihev completed high 
^•.hoiil ihey had the choice to 
i!<i to a college iir university 
uhich were by theneilher state 
supported or private This 
'^ The same s\stem which is 

MiihiuKh ihe liHsjc system has 

I i-mained the same there have 

t'een changes mad<> in what is 

iieina taught to students For 

example when universities 

Here first created they were 

ciincerned with increasing the 

student s awareness of the arts 

'le first lS<i vears. most 

provided tiasically a 

lilM^ral ans study, and 

since they were private only 

the wealthy and prominent could 

attend 

Tntil the I'iOIVs it wasanun- 
rommon occurance for an 
iiveraije person to attend col- 
lege But as the number of 
state supported institutions in 
< reased il tiecaine easier for 
,^,,. ,,,,,1.11,, "iiss to receive an 
ei!. nd high school 

i.p increased, so 
leed for specialization 
1 providing each stu- 
Mem wuh the same courses 
as colleges did in ll>e early 
days a student selected a field 
uhich was of interest to him 
af»1 hast.*d his years in college 
iiroutKi that 

Now it IS necessary for pro- 
fession, iiv ,:irh as doctors 
atxi have gone 
Ihr. 



X years of 
where a col- 
ince unthink- 

,r^i i-..i^-!ness- 
:....md 



i.M. iiKr- larm-" ■ 
miire and mon 
with 11 ^nt^e^1. . 

' - , filing to 

[■'): the most 

inipi'Tiaiii i'eiin£ riiue to find a 
satisfying and high paying job 
A iH'rson with a degree will 
finti mam doors of opportunity 
open to him and much chance 
for improvement 

Houever with the enormous 
increase in the numtier of rol 
leee students us liemme al 
'e 's! irnr>ossitilf^ for (hose with - 
'■ .'. ■ iiion to re- 
.-b where a 
I e: ■ ■ ■ 4ir-site 

\nniher [u-oblem is tliiit n 

■'- fcj> hpliima rioloni?er cuar 



live 

\s in(ilvt<«IMlls 
•io -are it' 



(Turn to page 12) 



iKerall hoHe\'er fhe great 

irules ni.ide in education inthe 

I ' iwo hufvfred M-ars have 

rn \nierlca '^ne "f the most 

' '• 'iitable societii'S in the 

M'ii>' iTTifiortantU • nh 

■' has The rijThT ', . 



i 



10 



'<H>i%rjGe? 



Nov. 17. 19"! 



Cross country Bikecentenniol Trail 



■ ,.nnla, <l» 
■ rtearka 

• ,M,.^ Or wnit''' 

ki> arross 
. Trail whn 

rKtnla'* H(w a:txiut 
itt'inK "ti I'll' I >•«(« nnti Dark 



High school MniorxStman 
Filar, Palatine and Mnrftarrt 
CMIand, Frcmd, have b«rn 
ckown an their Kchool'a win- 
D«T In the Bicenlennitil 
Seniors' itcholanihip com- 
pclitioii. The proKram i* 
iMiBg conducted by the Nat- 
ional Aaaociation uf Scc> 
ondary School Prindpnld 
wtth fund* from Shell (Ml 
Co. 

Margaret and Suaan's win- 
ning romponltioiw consist »f 
a "Bicentennial Minute" and 
a commentary diacuiMing the 
relevance of thia 'minute' for 
today and for America'* 
fuf*)re. 



'H' 



familiar 
ifillrif.s 

l"i»il.-r r-hiTli fqiilpmi*nt I'lr 

Tin- .lifferrrn trt|> ralwaorles 

firrnips 

Slav in 

romTinnilN NhIIs 

■'■ ■' . '^t "ihfr public ■intl 

i-'iH rcj.il ixitldinKs Full 
"-"'fMi-i- iilso tiK-Iud»'s hr.'akrusl 
.nKi ilinr*T anria^Misio shut'U' 
irirtivklual s pqulpmi>nt frriinow 
ovirniuht A>stin«tinn to ;in- 

HIKK l\N TRIPS 

irip.., ■,!-,- ttip 5;amf 



,1:.. I h,. r. ,n Trail orthv 
iMI the St' op- 
if inihi- Bike 
' nmal program -seheduli-d 
• irin it! Mtiy I'tTt. 
ill.- Bikecf-raetTiial i.s a uni 
qin- s.-r'-.i o( tours ilfHiam'tl to 
Kiv»' <- loser lookfr al the varied 
terrain ih.' t-limale. lh«>p«>ople 
anri ihi? hisiorv nf rural /Vmcri- 
ra II also prnvidps an in 
•"Jtp«iBlve mode ot travel and 
an cnlnvahlp >n1v«'r«urf 

A tirv ' I; -I "„' I'vt'ral ra ■ 



Bike tnn 

^K full 

" ifiuip 

li 



■vinmrals transpnrl 
rsonal cquipmenl iinit 

■^twri' ttw l('«dof Krouprooking 
■tear 

All mpwraies on the iiroup 
trip inehide fiverni«Ms :< meals 

11 dav maps andeuirietx-mk^ 
leaders iinri Mason «'«i«*nK« 
orKant^ational eipeases p«-r 
sonal MCTJdenl -sickness Insur 
tncf slBilllf irjinsporlationand 
a rff<l«nili(Hl riTlifinin- 

Thr Tratvi ■ AnnT-H' t I'rnil 
wtiirh mkw K2 <l.i -11 

rmt Smo for ful- md 

%'=Mi) for ramping "I"hf -sfiorl 
trips such ns the Oiipftain 
Trail r,.,-,^.. fr. -,n Samio $4(KI 

Tl). [j-iial proBmm 








/ 

r* J 






% 



h«s quill- .1 r»-» interostinasur piil in ijs.> 11 rli.Hiki-c.-ni.-n 
t)ri.s.'K in Morf tor the bicyclist nial proKram i-. -.m-t-.-ssliil this 
For ftamplf shuttle huKf«; will vear the irail \\i\] (..■ open in 



loirmi.ilion .ind (-J*>i"-r,ilt>'n sujl 



l> 



-I 



he avallahle to lake voutnloral 

towns to participate in Bi 
renn-nnia! .'venls 

Most lours .irv run al -in 
averaw pace of Sii (i^. mili-s a 
day A hicyclist iTiav ridl*a^m(• 
or with a group of friends 



fuliiri- vcirs il^o Th.- Trans 

Amor:-:- -ri-- ''-^ n.lli^.f 

al fO'-- -hi.Ti-i! park 

r*ass+-s rnrMiiijf) nr rioar pri 
ii'.iliv" ami uildemiss .in-as 
IS \st II as prairii-s .awl t^-ass 
Kimls 

Tfa lliki-n-nl.-iinia I viasniadi' 
This IS the first year Ihe possible hv rrivali roniri 
trans America Trail has bwn billions covernmeni crant; and 



'I \.«i iiisli In ri-KlsH'r forllij 
l'>'l-.'-c.-nl.imiiil •■}■ ifvouwoul 
• ire tisis ftri ihf vario 
nailahli- writ.' lo IIIKI-:! 
' I \ li \\l\l [■ n BOX \mi 
MKSDri ^ Ml)\T\NA SiWdl 
!■'■ ilisiration ii;«.ns Novctnbq 
I -I and 'Hii'i^ali-s on a firi 
■ "Ol. first ~i-r\(' Isisis Heth| 
lirst I'f \m\r Irit-nds toregistef 
lor ihi- liik.-ciaili-nnlar 



fkli Ikuttm tkuathmmi ttkUt 

Man in his environment 



Sccata of WmilEaaial csmBony. Ft Sheridan color 
gaard AConaol band. (Photo by Ler Hartman ) 



At the end of a film which 
in an integral pari of the 
Field Mttseum'a new 'Man 
in Hi§ Environment' exhibit, 
an eagle soars acro!>N the 
screen. A narrator aska. 
"What la the meaning of free- 
dom if the planet dieti?" 

The question is not pol- 
itical and not limited to the 
United States. Rather, it has 
to do with the problem of 
man severely damaging the 
complex natural systems of 
our planet; depleting the 
earth of its essential natural 
resources; polluting air, 
water and land alike: and 
forgetting that we human be- 
ings are an integral part of 
the systems. 

The FieW Museum's Bi- 
centennial Exhibit does not 
merely inform, il asks its 
visitors to consider the 
earth's present and future. 
It raises questions about the 
ways in which the quality 
of life on our planet is chang- 
ing. It asks: what are the 
consequences for us if we do 
not choose wisely among the 
options still open to us? 

Hopefully , we will be mot- 
ivated to take individual 
action toward a solution of 
our environmental dilemma. 



Ai^tW' 



Imaac Curamony, Winnebago Indian at Pow Wow in 
Northwest Forest Preserve (Photo by Tom Kelly) 



HARPER COLLEGE BICENTENNIAL SLOGAI 

Altemofives: 

fkSl 
PRISINT 
FUrURf 



'timM 



bv. 17. 1975 



^H4?RiNCTP 



II 



Hypnotist coming to Harper 



9* 



I Hipoiism can hf thriUina iral 
llarioiisK amuains cr' 
|fni tt ran also h*- i 
unkind Maslpr Hypnotist rd 
pn I. Haron who appears 
on Monday Nov 24. i% a 
K exponcni of both Owae 
-■ of hvpnoititm 

|On(> of his most imprt'ssivp 
ftts nn Mrtgi' is Keninc a suh 
rt tit .-ofivt-r--' in mcioii !iin 
|a0p f<.iri/n i.-Us th>: p»T 

I that h«' hasbt'enonlh*' mof)n 
years has forgmten Ennlish 
rfmemhfP": r>nlv moon 
Kungi' Aiiottwr "-'iliitM:! t»- 

imes the ifllcriintrr who Is 



•■■■■• ■'«<■• 
;!'*rn tn thf 

narori n.is also used hyp 
nntism <o aid amnt-sia victims 
regain memctry make child 
hirih mor.' r.imfortable and 
(•i!s\ (iir ■•TjKTtanl molhers 
hflp siamnnT'TN aid in m<»n- 
tal ai».t nervous d)snr<)er<t re 
duci" ovprwciuhl persons- and 
.■v<«o far pullins it-i-th Baron 
has a n U in [!sycholo«> 
from Ijiynta University and 
»orks in medical cas*s at Iht' 
sfx-rtal r«»qu«>sl ofdoclors den 
lists and (Kher professional 
pcopi* 



Baron is the founder of the 
use of hypnotism for r«»duoine 
fcjrfiups of nv*-ru<'ial>f p'-npl.- 
This has bt'*' ■ ' 'f *:: - 

work which , ■ , , 

(■■'piionallv V : .; , : ^ j,; j lil- 
licit', in the press and national 
ma((.i/ir»'s such as TIMK 
IJKI-: LOOK rOROM'I 
NRWSWEEK and AMFKK \\ 
M,Vf:\,'iM' Weight los-, , 
^' u "inds infour *^' ' > 

i'Li •, • recorded i" c' 'H 

necin/n '■^!:h FUron's methixi 

Haron nill pi-rform at noon 
in ihe l.oungc Admission is 



SCHWARTZ'S 

% price M Laiies Nite Mondays 8-12 pm 
Colleie Nite Tu*s.&Thurt. s-iopm 

(with college ID) 

Route 12 - 100 feet west of 

Arlington Heights Rood . Ar!. Hts. 



I.Vubii DivinK InKtriirtion 

|F'rt>feS9i<->nal AM**jc:uti«.)n 
of DivinK liislructors 

I'ADl 
National tertificntion 

I'ekome to th* vxcltinM anj 
rtwular world of underwater 
vinjt. You Bf*- f/"'"y '■' -'«• "■"'( 
] thln4c» fur ''' 
cxpectutf 
quaicty (l«»crin*<i. u mii*' rn- 
«rteocciL" 

uMl flfwn Walvr itivimi 
fMtnd thTouj(hoi,i 'r>v 

nd iprlnK at St. \' i 

Vhool in Arlttif'--" " 

:ay mght» fr'- 
I' I'M. and 

. .liU. 

t 'ieMion: 
l-'uinlwr UmlM lo Id Mu- 
dm*. bcaiiu January »th. 
Com i> STAIN) plu> book! 
Thia pricr Include* ail niuip 
mem uwd In «U pool Msslon*. 
Kxiuipment mutt bt noted fot 
check out dive. 

Iiutructor: John R. Klerk 
»2-4050 bus. 35»-89<t4 
ame before 9: IK) p.m. 



Bufoon Pantaloon 

Now Open 



See You 
Soon At 



38 W. Palotin* Rd. Polatinc 
359-5070 
Won.-Fri. 10-9 
Sot. 8-6 



JEANS, SUCKS, TOPS, 
BELTS, SOCKS. 
GENUINE INDIAN JEWELRY 
For Guys and Gals 
Fashion Goods. 



Bvfeon Pcuitcrioon 



SOUNDS GOOD 

Why pay more at Woodfiehi? 
Get 10% OFF our already 

low prices with your Harper I. D. 
(Offer expires Nov. 23, 1975) 

ALSO 

Get Your personalized SHIRT 
with any Photo, Record Album, 
Poster or Drawing Reproduced 
IN COLOR on a T-Shirt, Jersey, 
or Sweat Shirt. 

SOUNDS GOOD 



1425 Schaumburg R(J. Schaumburg. III. 



529-0625 



I Blk.V/e>tof 
Schaumburg H.S.i 

( Discounl Kecorc& Tapes ) 



HOURS 

10-9:30 M-F 

10-6 Sat 

12-5 Sun. 




CHICAGO'S EXCITING NITE SPOT 

um 

—Calendar— 

Monday - 9 p.m. till 
BANJO MTE - Musicians Welcome to Join In 

Tuesday - 9 p.m. till 
FUN NITE BANJO BANO 

Wednesday - 9 p m. till 

ANNE BORUCKI - CROWD PARTICIPATION 

Also. BANJO BUDDIES with ANN, ED, AL i DCK 

Thursday - 9 p.m. till 

BILL BAILEY'S BANJOS - A FUN NITE 

Frioay - 9 p.m. till 1:30 a.m. 

Ed Mcintyre s BANJO BUDDIES (8 Piece Band) 

Saturday - 9 p.m. till 2:00 a.m. 
Ed Mclntyre's BANJO BUDDIES 

SUNDAYS 

DIXIELANO BAND - 8 p.m. till midnite 

Music Entertainment Starts 5 p.m. 



—Featuring— 

1^ ENTERTAINMENT 

EVERY NITE 
iV DANCING 
i^SINGA-LONGS 
i;;r FREE POPCORN 
^ MIXED DRINKS 
1^ FOOD SERVED 
4 PM - 2 AM 

COUPON 

M OFF ON PIZZA 
M OFF ON BEER 




"Your Hosts" 
Ed Mcintyre & Al Kout 




4424 
Montrose' 



X 



Montrose 



Kennedy 



Ph. 685-8911 



( 35 minuta irom H arptrj 



(Irving Pit. & 
Keeler Lxi) 



12 



xH>fiBINGER 



Nw. 17. 197i 




Organ 
Recital 



Miisir ThforN w \or(h 
■Mlv rv-an r»f thf \..rrh Nhnr^' 



hrrt 


h*- t 


..■'- .1. %-|oi.* .f ,, TTH! 






■i ih'Timntrv 






-I'l-n >m ih«' 






«'f,*in«-v M:ir 






i;*' P,(tHiin«" 






.,,.^- Mpv'ff- Th.-Mrv 



Jerry I' Davidson. Harpt>r fac- 
ulty member will present an organ 
rtK-ltai Sunday, November 23. 
7 30 p.m. al St. .Michael's Kpte 
(apal Church, located at Dundm 
SI and Hillside Ave.. Barrin||ton. 



Jury F. Davidson at tke orgaa 



Rehearsals for Cvckoo's Nest 



Th« rtrsl producHon of the 
Hanmr College Sludtn Ttieacra 
•naon. One Flew Omr the 
Oiefcoo's Nest ■ will be pre- 
sanied on Friday and Satur 
day .December S and 6al8p m 
and aaila Sunday at 3 W p m 
In the Tetevlalon Studio in 
F BuUdlRR 

From the almnt (i(ty stu 
dcMs who audliloiwd In mid 
October, eighteen were in-lect 
ed to rill the roles In th« play 
An additional twmKg orsoollwr 
•tudenis have laktn on other 
production reapooBlilUtlas, 

"Cuckoos Nest " is under the 
directluo di speech and theatre 
losD-uctor Mary Jo Willis, who 
la ntw to the Harper faculty 
this year Willis has directed 
in high school, colleie and com 
munlty theatre for the past five 
years 

Wrlnea by Dale WassarniBn 
from the Ken Keaey nnvel. 
••('uikoo't :Ne»f Is set In a 
■aental inatllutlon and revolves 
araaad Ike cftorta ol oMol 
lb« patients. Handle Mcilarp^ 




of east at rehearsal (Photo by Dave Swain) 



laMlMjttbtBlg 
Narae aha caalnilB Ikair Uvea 
Boabaolvlely McMurpky alters 
Ibem ttdlit, love, and life, a 
terrible divnipllon of the la- 
stllulional -tysiem 

Portraying McMarphy Is Bob 
Prtlts. Carole Field taiie» on 
the role ol Ike Big Nurse, Play • 



tag Ike patients In Ike ward are 
Brad Wydeen. Andy Ross. John 
Raymond. Rick BarletU. Sieve 
Frank. Keith KmUlUa. and 
Larry Reinwald Others In the 
east iocliide Bob Tangen. Con- 
ale Sllich. Jerry Bree. Sheila 
Breller. Jan Hendricks. Belsy 
Gnmact. Sue Freeland. Jeff 
Spradlln and Gall Wleble 

Willis promises a fine 
f'vening of theatre for anyone 
who comes to the Television 
Studio an December 5. 6 or 7 

1 beHev* we havequatltyhere. 



she stated, and I invite all 
of the Harper community to 
share II " 

Tickets will be on sale b€' 
ginning Monday. No\emher 21 
Admission Is free for Harper 
students, $1 lor the public- 
Tickets may be obtained In the 
Student Activities office or by 
contacting Mary Jo Willis. F- 
304. l-;X-44H. Tickets will he oo 
a first come, first served basis, 
as the Iheatre can accomodate 
oaiy 193 people at one per- 
fomaace. 




Have a greaKKen) Day-Mornings Mon., Wed.. A Fri. 
8-10 a.in. WHCM (Photo by John Korn) 




Jim Planek 
(Ptiolo by John Korn) 



Nurses' 
Bake Sale 



The Sophomore Nurs 
Club presenlsJim Planek, thJ 
taco champion, who will enl 
joy their Biike Sale which will 
taite place this Tuesday I 
November 18 in the CoUegif 
Center Lounge from 8:3(j 
a.m. to .3:.30 p.m. 

There will be hoircmiid^ 
cookies, rakes, brownii 
fudge und even Knox Block 
to appease your appetite. | 

All this is in order to rak 
funds for their special Pir 
ning ceremony, which wil| 
take place within the Nurs 
tng Division for those whd 
are to graduate from th 
Nursing School. 



Future 



(Conl. from page 9) 

■-.imilar f i. ■<•■•- -' hincrv 



-.■\VUi\ \u)l I- 


1 uiih 


in rh*" hom-- 
rrcc/f ttrit*(l ti 


1 --.ii iiiin .in \»- 

•.■<!ini! iiisl ii Hull 
■' .■ n.i\<ir ll ■- 




:Hn.' ■A..-,l.i 


rriv'^r pf.u'-- ' 


ilhinu itnrlchocjsf 


.,|>,Mr..| U 


,.l..hl.- nu-fi- i>f 



t\\ mil \<inr --l i 

iriL! upon ^ iwi V 
m (Iveini! vinii 
\l ininiTri' • 



|iri-N> 



II in 

Ic. Itl 



'H VOUF' IMOIIK!!'--. ir pn" 

\va> fn»m iht> Mifrniriini.i! rt-lel 

!.r-iiiii>ii "f !'''?ri Kiih'T ihinl 
•h.' u.Tlil of ihJ 
Mi,iht \<v,U- ,ihlJ 

i,, r(ii.\^ ■ ■ . 'if| 

- illl.irr t> I/. 




I^anifsgiuing 



A tradition for more than 330 years 




Band Bicenteimial Notes 



Harper s Wind Ensemble be- 
gins their Nov 25 on a Bicenten- 
nial note with the march 'Stars 
and Bars" Other selections 
include Procession of the No- 
bles' from Mlada a con- 
temporary tone piece called 
"Somersault ', and William 
Billings Chester' a tune 

which became the song of the 
American Revolution sung 
around tlie campfires of the 
Continental Army 

Next on the program is the 



Jazz Band under the directioij 
of Jim B<'stman RestmanJ 

who teachfs at the Dt-s Plainel 
Elementary Schools is m-w td 
the HarpiT Music (acuity ihil 
year 

Among the Jazz Bands 
lecllores are numbers byCarold 
King Thad Jones, Three Do^ 
Night, Freddie Hubbard, t-ore 
Benford Neal Hefti and Richar 
Fvans 

The concert begins at ^ 
in the Lounge, and Its i 



17.1978 



CALENDAR 

ON CAMPUS 

Monday. Nov 17 
uditions (or •Rumpelstiltskin F 104 T pm and 
|30 p m 

eavyweiRht Championship Fights, LeRendary Era \hh2 
>26 on campus T V . thru Friday Nov 21 

Thursday. Nov 20 
ludent SeiMte Meeting. 12 30pm . A 242 A 

Friday. Nov 21 
Super Jock l,arry Uujack raps about Rock N Roll 
I Other Atrocities K p m . Lounge 

Sunday. Nov 23 
?rry F Davidson, faculty organ recital, at Si Michaels 
jrch Barrington. 7:30 pm 
Mondiy. Nov 24 
ypnotist Edwin Baron. 12 noon. Lounge 

Tuesday. Nov 25 
irper Wind Ensemble li Jazz Band Concert, 8 pm , 
unge 

Thurstky. Nov 27 
anksgiving Day 
Monday. Dec I 
.adtes fc Gentlemen The Rolling Stones on campus 
I V thru Friday Dec 5 

Tuesday. Dec 2 
arper Choirs Concert. H p m Lounge 
Thursday. Dec 4 
ludenl Senate Meeting. 12 30 p m . A -242- A 

Friday, Dec 5 
arper Studio Players present One Flew Over the 
ckoos Nesf. 8 pm, Television Studio. F Bldg 

Saturday. Dec 6 
3ne Flew Over the Cuckoos Nest H pm . Tele- 
i ion Studio F Bldg 

Sunday Dec 7 
arper Community Orchestra Concert. 3 .10 p ra . Lounge 
-F CAMPUS 

Tuesday Nov 18 
1y Three Angels" with Chuck Connors. Drury Lane 
B«rc. North Ph 6340200 
Ice Follies, thrrj Nov 23. at Chicago Stadium 
Vngel Street at Studebaker Theatre thru Dec 6 

Thursdav Nov 20 
Jenito Cereno ■ dramatization of Herman Melville's 
lory d 1800 slaves ship revolt Goodman Theatre. 
|ain Suge 

Friday. Nov 21 
barks, at the Riviera Theatre 

roctor t Bergman of Firesign Theatre thru Nov 22 
Harry Hopes Ph 63n-2636 

ligh .Arctic Biome ' & ■Billion Dollar Marsh", en 
Ironmental film series at the Field Museum Films 
art 1 1 a m & I p m . in the Meeting Rm 2nd floor 
|>rth, repeated Nov 22 li 23 

Sky Chief film about cultural li economic clash in 
cudor Discussion follows, led by Donald Collier 
Lrator. Middle & So»ith American Archaeology & ethno 
gy Ground Floor lecttre hall Field Museum, Friday 
7 30 p m repeated Saturdav 2 30 p m 
The Pleasure of His Company with I.ana Turner & 
jis Jordan Arlington Park Theatre. Ph 302 6H00 
Saturday, Nov 22 
|iss. at the Amphitheatrt" 

Thursday. Nov 27 
The Hot 1 Baltimore . Lanford Wilsons drama, thru 
^n IH. Forum Theatre 

Friday. Nov 28 
ngtet fc Black Oak Arkansas, with Montrose a( Ara- 
^n Ballroom repeated performance Nov 29 
Survival on the Prairie", last film in the environmental 
Om series at Field Museum Filmr start 11 am & 
|pm . Meeting Rm 2nd floor north r»-p«?aie'l Nov 2'i 
.30 
lartin Bogan & The Armstrongs, thru Nov 30 Harry 
jpes 

Sunday Nov 30 
■CO de Lucia Flamenco guitarist, al Orchestra Hall 



This is the last ediliw tl 

Ihe HJMIHGiR WHIH 

December B, Christmas edition. 

Happy Thmksgiviiigl 



Football — 



13 



(Cont. from page 14) 

medicine than Grand Rapids' run- 
ner», and the Raiders piled up 
20 more fourth quarter points. 

Coach Ellaaik did not lake any- 
thing away from the Grand 
Raplda aquad. however. "They're 
o« of (he two betl teams we've 
played this year." he said. "1 
was impiested by their quarter- 
backs. In the first quarter they 
were running a crossing pattern 
with their tight end which gave 
us a Jot of trouble- ' Harper add 
ed one more acoreon Butch Allen's 
second touchdown of the game, 
but by that time the long after- 
noon was almc»t over. 

Harper linished the season with 
(our wins and five losses, while 
Grand Rapids earned a ^l mark 
with the victory, Its only loss 
coming al the hands of a four- 
year i«hooL The Hawks total- 
led 132 yards passing and 77 
yards rushing against the 
Raiders, and their 24 points on 
the scoreboard was the most 
points allowed by the Grand 
Rapids team this year. 



Basketball 



(Cont from page 14) 

from guard Sle\e Lougtunan, 
showed a lot of Improvement over 
the course of last season. "Wally 
will give us a lul of hflp with 
our offensive rebounding, " says 
bechlold. " He 's a late de\'ek>per 
and could have a very fine year. 
He hustles and works hard. 
Anderson is a very physical and 
aggressive player." 

Kevin Laviiv Van McU-od and 
Loughman are the lop three guard 
candidates. Hechtuld thinks that 
Lavin a an especially gtKjd pro- 
spect, and he is impressed with 
the speed shown by Anderson, 
McI.<od and Butman. 

With a little over a week to 
go before the opening game, But- 
man noted that "We've mostly 
been working on oui offense 
agaimrt the man lu man defense. 
We «tUl have lii work against 
a lone. We're working on plays 
thai give iw a lot of opUiaaa." 

"We're executing fairly well. " 
says Bechtold. "We're changing 
our offense to suit our new per- 
sonnel bul our defensive phll- 
oaophy is about the same." 

After the Elgin giitne. the Huak.', 
wUI host Lake County on Ihcir 
home court at St Vialor High 
School on Tuesday, November 
25. The game will start m 8 p.m. 
Home games with Illinois Val- 
ley and Joliet are set for Dec 
ember 2 and 6. 



Wrestling 




Bowling Clinic 



By Fred Chase 



r' 

1 



Do you have your own equipment'' 

H-" Shoes_^_. Both. 

Do you bow] in a league"' 

a If yes. how many !«■■■"'"■''' 
h 'Where do vnii ho*!'' 



•'^- 



#1 

handicap 



c What am >i>ur averages"' 
i1 What kind of leaKue"" 
Men s handicap Women'; 

Womt-n -s .---,■— h Mixed (Men's t Women), 

■This mformalion will help me determine the condition of the 
lanes >™ bowl on 
What type of delivery do you use'' 

:i step ■'-■"■'" Fi-step Other 

Do vnu throw a straight backup, curve or hook ball? 



rr 




Y 



Backup 



Curve 



StraiKht 

S W'hat type of span do you have' 



Hook 




Conventional . 



Semi -Tip, 



Where is the track tm your ball"' 





Full Roller __ Semi roller _« 



What spBre do you 
leave most often"' 
Black in the pins 



What spare gives you 
ihe most trouble'' 
Black in the pias 



'» t>jes ymr average varT,- between league and open play ' 

Yes ^__.^^ No _____^«_ 
10 How many games do ymi practice each week? ■ . 
n v^ hat specific thing do you work on when you practice"' 



Do yixi practice with friends^ 



or alon 



Serel this coupon to the Harbinger office 



( Cont. from page 1 4 ) 



good year in T.'i 76. as he was 
an unfortunate victim lasl season 
with a kiH-e injury. Lovelace picks 
him out as a strong point on this 
year's squad, and describes Nkk- 
erson's Job up until he goi hurt 
last year as, "outstanding ". 



rhls year's unfortunate lack of 
varsity experience is a definite 
reflection of the eligibility pro- 
blems suflered last season. Love- 
Ikv adds Itut pan of Ihe pro- 
blem Is thai Uiere an a lot jf 



good wrestlers on campus that 
Just don't have the time lo come 
out lor Ihe sport, as they an- 
occupied with Jobs. 

He foreaees the neldhouse as 
a great aid in the recruiting of 
athletes. " When the fieldhousc Is 
Rniahed," he said, "Us going to 
be a diflereni picture for the fresh- 
men, they'll have something to 
come up to." 

When asked about the upcoming 
mwts that are scheduled, Love- 
lace replied, "We don't have It 
easy, we're up against two of 



tht toughest teams in the nadon, 
.loliel and Blackhawk " And 
about his firsl meeting with Lake 
County, "rhey're strong, and the 
they're definitely going lo be up 
for IL" It Is a triangular with 
Oakton and should be an exciting 
contest al7 p.m. Wednesday. Nov- 
ember 26. In Lake County. The 
Hawlut are planning to participate 
In the Northern Open In Madison 
Wisconsin on Nov. 29th at 10 
a.m., the l'nlverslt>' of Illinois 
Invitational In Crbaiia on Dec. 
6lh at 9:30 a.m., and the fear- 
some .loliel at 7 p.m. Wednesday, 
Dec. 10th at home. 



14 



"H><?BINGER 



Howks humbled by Grand Rapids; drop to 4-5 




Room lo rambliv- Harper running back Biilch Allen. 
who Kored Ihr finni Huwkt liiui-hduwR u( the wuMin 



afcaimtt Grand Kapids. •^kilti-rs throuKh a bif( bote in 
the HomrcoininK K"'"' *'*■ Tritun. (Photo by Jeff Parrish) 



By S«e\e McLaughlin 

All iteason long I he defensij 
unll of the football Hawks 
been daring opponents to crd 
the goal line. On November [ 
however. nationally ra 

powerhouse Grand Rapids 
only took the dare but threw] 
a couple of weird plays to i, 
thf Harper defense Its first snj 
job of the year. 48-24, in Gra 
Rapid». 

The Raider scoring parade I 
gan on a halfback pass whf 
"wa» absolutely covered,' 
cording lo Harper head co^ 
.lohn Eliaaik. The Hawk secoq 
ary deflected the ball, nearly 
terceptlng, but it bounced iiiioi 
waiting receiver's hands for| 
Grand Rapids touchdowa In I 
second quarter the Raider quJ 
terback squirmed free fron 
Kevin Koppari trap 15 yai| 
behind the line of scrimmage i 
went all the way for anollier acol 

Finally in the third period Hf 
per's off and -on offense used! 
Dave Patterson field goal and f 
18-yard pass from Gary Mu 
ler lo Kevin Kristick to 
lo the point where Grand Rapi 
rould hear the Hawks breathif 
.11 21- 16. 

I'hf Raiders, however, had i 
run oul of luck as they pro 
ed to score again on a wild 
thrown past when the Hard 
defender covering on the pll 
tripped and fell. By that time 7 
Hawks were probably spendil 
more time looking for snake-tT 

(Turn lo page ij 



Cagers seek improvement as new season nears 



By llm Jenkins 

One Ibing't for turc about tUc 
year'* edlUon of the Harper bae- 
kMbaU team. They have nnwlMfe 
to go bill up. 

Coming off a rrustration-fUM 
•caaon that saw them compile a 
bleak 4-2.1 record, the Hawk 
casen expect some improvemem 
this winter. The question l», how 
much will actually take place'.' 

"We've got a better nacleua and 
better pomibUMe* thbiyear,"iia]r» 
roach Roger Bechlnht uptimM- 



kalljr. "We have far greater pot- 

enttal and are aM fiuler too." 
On the minus side, Bechtold 
admlta that he ha* already lost 
M»Bc players due to injuries and 
nnandal problem*, moat notably 
Art Stevenson, a S',*!' center who 
is probably out for the season 
with a knee injury. "We started 
with 17 players, but we're down 
to 11 now," say* Bechlokt. "We 
still have a good nucleus, but 
we've lost some depth. " 

What remains I* a group that 
is DO bigger than last year* small 




Just in time lor Christmas! 
GRAND OPENING 

A^sement .j% 

AXV^y «NTERC-„i^ 



1 



M««'' 



, H'PP° * 



706 F. Higcins Rd. »♦:• '~ «■ 

Suhaumnura 'v.-l-^'. "^ 



■k*||Q|ff^ 



ItKI XNMIf:K 

Pool Tables 




squad, but it should be more 
successful on offense anyway, ac- 
cording lu Hechtokl. "We have 
some good outside shoiHers," 
says Bechtold, "but we've got In 
improve the Inside game over 
last year. La.st year we had to 
rely on a perimeter game because 
none of our players were very 
used to playing inside near Iht 
basket. We couldn't do unythirtg 
wilh the ball once we gol it in 
side." 

This won't be the rase this Nea- 
win, houexer, ait Harper huh Mime 
promising playiT* wlio should 
make the offense more aggressive. 
A liil will depend on 6'-l " Sioll 
Green, who played center at Roll- 
ing Meadows High School for the 
past two seasons. Green appears 
lo tH- set as the Hawks' starting 
center in their opening game at 
IClgin this Thursdav, N'ovemlwT 
20. 

Top contenders for the two for 
ward positions are Wally Butnian, 
Dave Anderson and Jim ("V/deri. 
Kutmun, who in the only return- 
ing player from last year aside 

(Turn fo page 1.1) 



fee* 

3(? , 




Hardwood action— a new weuKon of Harper basketball I 
excitement gets underway this Thursday at Klgin. Thej 
Hawks home opener at !St. Viator is November 25. [ 

(Photo by (;eorge VVurte)! 



New wrestlers display promise 



We also carry Juke Boxes 
wEULiNGTON and Pin Ball Games for 

Home Recreation use. 



by Doug C'fiinpMI 

With a turnout much improved 
over last year. Harper's 17 man 
wrestling team has begun practice 
for it's 197.5 comp<-tilion. The 
wrestlers have been meeting everv 
night, from 4;tX>-5 .to I' M in 
V building, where 2nri year licid 
coach .N'orm Lovelace run.- iluni 
through a tough workout ion 
sistlng of sprinlin. jogging, pus'i 



ups, situpg. and various drills. 

I.ovelace describes this y.nr's 
team as, "strong uiiiil thi- lt>7 
lb. weight rlii.vs bul kicking in 
varsity exfjerit-me ' He admits, 
"we have no bomers". because 
he i.« .short of ISK) pounder, and 
i-s hurting in the heavyweight cat- 
egory, Howe\er, when speaking 
of hi,s freshmen crew he shows 
optimism, "there's u lot of pood. 



strotig, hardworklni; kids herJ 
it's up to them how far they wai[ 
lo go " 

Among this year's hopefuls arJ 
.lim Diego. I in lb*., nigal 
Raniiri/, i 'i4 lbs., and l.nrrl 
Johnson, l,iO lbs., all freshmel 
of whom l.c>velace sees as prq 
mising competilors. Returning 
Uric Nickersoii i> hoiK-ful In 

Clurn to page I.' 



fC 



H/1RBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



Vol. 10. No. 14 



December 8, 1975 




(Photo by John Korn) 



HOLIDAY GREETINGS! 

To all members of the Harper College campus community 



The HARBINGER STAFF 



'-•WfT'T-^- 



"H>R6INGe? 



December B, ^S^i 



wAiimc 



In from of the hearth I sit watching the ftre. 

In my chair rocking, waiting, watching 

Watching the flames of my hearth 

The candle flame on the table next to me grows dim. 

It struggles to give light 

The hearth fire grows stronger, flames ever higher 

The heat becomes Intense, but still I sit rocking, 

Waiting 

The candle tlwne is out. its light has gone 

I wait but briefly for his knocking at my door. 

The hearth fire roars. 

Its flames even larger 

I hear a knocking at my door 

I rise to answer bi« need not move 

He sunds before roe. crimson laughter upon his face 

I wait no more, for he is my guide into eternity 

Bick CampUlo Dec. 1 . 1»7S 




WITHDRAWLS 

DECEMBER 12 IS THE LAST 
DAY FOR WITHDHAWL 
FROM CLASSES. 

FOUND 

TWO PAIRS OF WIRE 
FRAME GLASSES were 
lanad la to tke Liberal 
Arts olllce F-351 Tbey 
have bMB there for the past 
two weaka. 



Staff meeting 

THE HARBINGER Christ- 
mas suff meeting will be 
Wedaeadav. December 10 at 
NOON 10 I p.m. Room A 
S«7. HARBINGER office. 

THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE 
HARBINGER WILL BE PUB- 
LISHED JANUARY 19 FIRST 
DAY OF CLASSES, SPRING 
SEMESTER. 



To the Student Body. Faculty 
and Staff 

This Is just a small thank 
you note from us at WHCM 

During our Crusade of Mercy 
Request Week. (ll-24-26t. we 
raised S32 WHCM will match 
that $32 total from our tiudget. 
A total at $64 will be sent to 
the Crusade of Mercy from the 
student body of Harper College 

I must confess. I am verv 
pleased with the turnout by the 
students It makes me think 
twice about saying you re 
apathetic 

Believe it ornot we at WHCM 
try to program for you We 
are always open to suggestions . 
and criticism, (not to mention 
favorable cotnmeits) 

l^et me also add. that we are 
accepting applications for staff 
positions for next semester 

Once again, let me express 
my sincere thanks tothe entire 
sluderl body on behalf of WHCM 
and The Crusade of Mercy We 
couldn't have done it without 
you 

Sincerely. 

Tobin E Ewtng 

Station Manager 

WHCM Radio 



Ma. Carol Tvrdy 
President. Studant Saaata 
liaipar Collaga 
PalatiiM. Illinois 

Daar Praaldaat Tvrdy S Sanators: 

It is timly o«c« again to raflact anU axpreat tha appreciation of 
tha Board, atkiinistration anil faculty to the Senate and students for 
tha genaraus oatributioBS which each Saoate ha* aade to the coUega 
since 1972. You aay ba Intarestad in knpwing that tha past contri- 
butioas wara as follow*: 

1972: Showcasa in Studaat Uauaga 

197*: OM-h«lf the cost of tha entrmca sifn 
«• Algoiiqiilii Road 

1974: Purchase of a baby grand piano, a«>ustical 
dntparies. spotlights and platfora risers 
for tha Student Lounge 

197S: Oite-half tha cost of the entrance sign 
on tudid Avenue. 

Speakiag for the loanl, adMlalstration and faculty, m wish to racognitc 
ooca again thaaa f ainiii contribution* idilch will benefit all of the 
studaats. staff and tfiiaiHj as thay attend Harper College. These 
gifts reflect the Student Swaate's prtda In Harper and is illustrative 
of the type of cooperation and fine relationship which have been 
establUbed between the stuUents and the adninistration and faculty 
of this institution. There is no qoesUon that this pride and unselfish 
spirit of giving have nade liarper a significant institution in tha 
state of Illinois and the nation. 

I trust that you and each senator ar* aajoyine iwur nost important role 
as student representatives this year. I hope these eiperlenccs will 
be very profitable for you as you pursue other resj>onsibilities upon 
leaving this institution. 

I offer ny best wishes for a stiaulatini; and successful year for the 
Stutlent Seaata. 

Sincarwly, 



In a recent independent was the •"»»" J''„^?^*l 

survey, taken from a random allocated from the Studenl 

sampuig of Harpers stt.- A^^^'Zf '*r"''»"*>^*""J 

de« poJuUtlon. H was re- A rough breakdown of wher J 

vealed^at not even 25% that money went is as lol 

of the students sampled knew lows: I 

where their activity fee f"^'"*^, "«"'*»., .;„h»^*-^"I 

money was going. Further- IntercoUegUte Athletics 

more, 7W of these same • ■ • ■ • •»>"'•»<' 

snulents ^Idom If ever at- Student Organizations 

tended or participated In any ■ ,•'■■■: " " V^V w 

student acti^1tles. ?^r»H™fjf«^rt«. L 

Keeping this in mlod. we Club Administration Si 

feel that the students at Har- , 

per should be made more We feel that is is Imj 

aware of an Important Item porunt that students becomj 

on their bUl - the Student "ware of bow their monei 

Actlvltv Fee ^^ being spent. After alll 

All students Uklng credit »t Is their tnoney. By knowl 

courses on Harpers Pala- ing where the money V P 

tine campus are billed an going, stuttents are mori 

AcUvlty Fee - $12 lor luU »w«re of the •ctlvities o { 

time smdents. $6 for part- fered to I"""- '°f P^^"< 

time students per semester, how to get different acUvlti. 

at the time of registration, that might he more ap^ 

Continuing Education stu- Peallng to them. , 

dents have the option of We urge all «"«'«*»« «i 

whether or not to pay the fee. take noUce. ask «}«es« ""fj 

Upon payment of the fee and be aware of how thel 

studraTts receive a Harper tnoney Is being spent 

I.D. which admits them to Harper, 
the ejttracurricular func- 

tlons and speakers on cam- Katherlne Clements, Cral^ 

pus. Many of which charge Tansley. Ballard Holdred 

admission Roberta Meluer. MlkeTuft^ 

Approximately 1154.000 Dough Bradshaw. 



pf'/ r <i'*--^\ 



Letters 



Any Issues to be printed 
on THE HARBINGER editor- 
ial page must be written in 
the form of a letter to the 
editor. 




Robert E. Labti 
President 



Kdi.or in <hi.. A'p'-lfiL* 

N,ws Editor •"",*"",,.!* 

Sports Fdhor J'" ■'"k'"' 

Artitlty Fdtlor Heidi Johnson, talhy Carroll 

Photo Editor . ■>';."" r^ii; 

AisUlaat Photo Edl.or ■ " H.-iman 

Xtlvrllslng M.naei-r Brl.i. fl^-^li 

\s,,.l.nl M.n.l!iT p.l AH...-.d 

s.il,.,p..r-..ns Mii-hellf P.'x. (•*''\ Kosn.r. 
Kd MiMTi.r n.in Gulllk-i'n 

Wrll«ri «"'"Tt (llH.-r liif Mi'si B«-fh Krausf. 

Kalhi Kii.alc^\k. Mark M.le> M.ri 

Ann /Vtolph. Quirn l.anirr Mariv Masters, 
Mit'hrllr Fo«. Steve Mclaughlin. SutFreeland 
Donald GhIIUumfo . Craig Tnnalry 

Pkalographtri: na»e Swain, -left Parrlsh. Mark Ballev. 
Nell Hingoranl. n.iui! t ampbell 

Cartoonist* I arr* Nepodahl. Rnherl Da»si,n. fralji 
Tansies 

Makeup- l.»rr» Neiiodahl 

Proolreatler 

Olftce Manafer: Pal Atlwuod 

Trptat: Sheila Picheo 

DUlrlbatl^n R.iberta Milt/er 

Facalty Adylaor *«s *an. Rodi.r. 



The HAKBINGER i« the aludent publication tor the Harper Col 
leae campua commuiUty. publiahed weekh e«cepi daring Hobdays 
and finaJ aaifi All opto.on. «pr».ed are thow' of (he writer 

.«! not i««..arily tho«e ..f ihc rollege. it. aamlniftrattoa lacul 
ly ur iludem body 

Artkin and ad* for publianion mu»t be Inby Tueaday. 4 p m 
prior 1.. Monday* publlration. For advcrtaltti ratea. tall or write 
HARBINCCIl. WUliam Ralney Harper Colleue. Algonquin and 
Koaelle Koads, I'aiatmc. HI, 6lKiB7 Phone 397 3000. ExI- 461. 



4s J 



)«c«mb«r e I 1975 



«H>raiNGER 



Harper student 
top winner in chess meet 



Jeff Coray. a sflphomore with 

|a Busliwsa major at Hanwr. 

>inerg«d as top winner In » four 

round Swiss system tournamem 

Borcd by the CMcafO Area 

•rcolleglaie Omu Laasieand 

\hr Triton Collcfa Chess Club 

Corey defeated a University 

|>f Chicago chess expert in an 

rated meet Each game talies 

I 1, 2 hours Corey won 

|hree and drew one 

'Everyone who plays has 
ktrateglcs tiwy loUow." Corey 
kald, "Voe have la keep pbys- 
Ically nt to play dMaa." Chesa 
li an exhawsUag faas. "I gc< 



more ilrcd playisig chess than 
playlm basketball. "Cnreypotni- 
ed out. Some rhess champions 
have daily lennlii regimes they 
tollo* to keep in shape. 

Students from University of 
Chicago. Northwestern Loop, 
Triton and Harper participated 
in the meet Harper team mem 
bera were Jeff Corey. Oiuck 
Stephens. Bruce Yoder. Fred 
Mirsky and Watt Gonclaroff 

The Harper team performed 
well against a higher rated Loop 
College team, scoring nine points 
to Ixiop's ten points 

Harper Chesa Club plane M 



offer two more USCF rated lour - 
oeys. the first will he February 
2* and 29. and (he second April 
Z4 and 25. Both of Ihese are 
open to persons of all ages. 
Prites. large enough to make 
one more than Jusi interested, 
are designed in attract the ex- 
pert as well as the no»lce 

All Harper studew.s are elig- 
ible lo become members, since 
the Student Activity Fee supports 
the Harper Chess Club 

Meetings are every Friday 
nl^t. 7 to II p.m. in A-24i 
or downstairs in the Cafeteria 
the pintail machines. 



Shaw & LaDore qualify for 
speech tournament at U.S.C. 



The Harper Speech Team, with 

■ If of its saaaoa completed. 

now quaUfted two students 

the National Individual Fven.s 

loumament to be held in April 

he University of Southern 

.'nmla In order to <|uality. 

ludaal tm» plMe in the 

sU eoMMMMa la Um e««M 

>irhieii h* I ifgiaiBs Sludsias 

^om callers and universities 

rroes the country will be part 

L'otlng Includtat students from 

•rn MteWgiw IMversily 

University and UCI^ Last 

sr. Harper was one of only 

community coiteges to qual- 

studenis for die toumament 



Aadley Skew has qualified for 
Nationals in two events - Im- 
promptu Speaking andEitempor- 
aneous Speaking Audle> qualified 
In Impromptu by placing fourth 
in the event at Buller Uniiersily. 
ImpromtB speaking allows a 
student a total of seven minnles 
In which to select one of three 
topics, organize his thoughts and 
then speak. Aadley qualified la 
Exienporaneoas speaking by 
placing serond In the evcM at 
Ball State University. 

In Extemporaneoiis speaking, 
a student draws a topic on cur 
rent events and then has thirty 
tnlMHvs (0 |>r«pg.r« Ms thoughts. 



He speaks for five minutes at 
the end of his thirty minutes 
preparation time Audlev also 
placed sixth In Extemporaneous 
at Bradley University 

Sue La Dore qualified by plac 
ing fourth in the Oratory event 
at Ball State University Oratory 
is an event where a student 
selects a controversial topic and 
tlien prepa res a tenminule speech 
on the topic He must prt)ve that 
the topic is importam and that 
his proposed solution will solve 
the problem Sue is speaking on 
the problem of tllegalimmigrams 

(tiini to page 6) 



iipntiig 



A fasdnoting experience 



Katby Kowalciyk 



J Eric Nickerson la a self 

|ughl ' interpreter In the Hear- 

I Impaired program at Harper 

is one of the eight inter 

flers lor the deaf student.s 

rolled for the 75 fall sem 

|To become an interpreter In 
Hearing Impaired program 
must pass an examination 
I Harper conducted by a com 
!'ree from the Registry of In 




PORING SERVICES ARE 
IVAILABLE TO STUDENTS 
In an APPOINTMENT 
SIS IN THE LEARNING 
IB ON THE FIRST FL(X)R 

F-BLDG 
I THESE SERVICES ARE 
lEE OF CHARGE TO STU- 
ENTS. WHO CAN SIGN tP 

ANY TIME 
lAFKHAM O'DONNELL IS 
IE COORDINATOR AND 
HE IS IN ROOM F-132. 
nONE X-389 



lerpreters for the Deaf (RID) 
The examination consists of an 
Interview regprding the overall 
attitude of the prospective inter 
preler: a iranslallon of recorded 
typical college lecture and re 
verse translation Iranslaling 
what a (leaf per.son is saying 

"I'm imeresled and fascinated 
with what I'm doing. " says Nick- 
erson when speaking of interpret- 
ing. After taking a "crash 
course" in sign language in his 
senior year of high school Iwo 
years ago. he began interpreting 
dm-log thai summer at Harper 
Last year, he speni sit weeks 
at Gallaudet College in Wash 
ington DC for "Iraintng In the 
higher aspects of interpreting." 

Nickerson rightfullvcalLshim 
self a professional He is 
an employee of the Chicago Hear 
ing Society and does religious 
and legal Inier; reting In addlliun 
to educatlnnal interpreting at 
Harper 

His greatest reward is the 
gratification and personal sat 
isfaction" he gets from «h«l 
he does 

Besides his Invohemrnt in the 
Hearing Impaired program. 
Nickerson plats football, 

wrestles and carries 13 credit 
hours He feels he is getting 
an extra eduratloa b> Interpret- 
ing in other classes for deaf 
sludenls 



Nickerson feels there is a 

boom in deaf awareness ' 
■ People are becoming more 
aware of the needs of the deaf 
and tl>e interpreting profession. ' 
he declares 

Harper contributes to this 
boom. as its program is 
"bastid en integration," he ex- 
plains 

The deaf sludenls "enjoy the 
integration and give their co- 
operative support," says Mickl 
Gerstein. Supervisor of Inter- 
preters for the Hearing Impaired 
program. Thesludenisintht pro- 
gram have a "good success 
rale." reports Ms. Cerslein. 

The hearing impa!^«^d students 
an? encouraged lu parilcipate in , 
as many college ncliviiies as 
their sdiedules will allow They 
have formcKi a College Chapter 
of the Illinois A^sociaiion .)f the 
Deaf ami have also participated 
in leadi-rship training sessions 
with hearing studenl.s 

Any Harp«T CoUeiie career 
program is availahle to ijualified 
hearing imfmired .stuilenis The 
precollege ()r<»!ram offers 
courses such as mainimalics 
personal managemi-m and 

career < xptoratum 

rtii- (irtigrani i.s fantastic for 
the (leaf .students to widen their 
scope of ihe world a round them ' 
exclaims fiersipln 



HEWS SPECTRUM 



student Senate 
approves 'open access' 

bulletin board 



By Marie KeUy 

TKe Student Sei»te voted 
to recommend that iwoOpen 
Access bulletin boards be in- 
stalled on campus for the use 
of students If acceptable to 
Harper Administration, one 
will be placed on a wall in 
the third flocr area of the 
LRC Bldg and theottier will 
be in the first floor knuckle 
of D Bldg 

These boards would be lor 
the exclusive use of .students, 
for communlcatlcm student 
to student. 

The Senate voted down an 
appeal for funds by the Chess 
Club to send four players to 
the Pan American Chess 
Tournament in Columbus, 
Ohio The motion was put 
in the form of $200 for the 
trip and S200 as a loan to 
be paid back to the Senate 

Activities Director Frank 
BorelU suggested that pos- 
sibly granting clubs on cam- 
pus a substantial amount to 
start with would be a more 
equitable way ot allocating 



money, 

Jean Pankanin mentioned 
that no funds were forth- 
coming from Student Senate 
for the Ski. Club on their 
trips. 

Borelli Indicated that at 
the end of this semester 
there will be a notice to 
all clubs that requests for 
funds will have to be sub- 
mitted well in advance, no 
more short notices 

The Senate wiU be In- 
creasing their budget funds 
by $2,350, A new separate 
fund of SIOOO U to be al- 
located as a Btndent ser- 
vice. This fimd is for short 
term student loans. The 
maximum loan will be for $54 
on a first come, first serv- 
ed basis. In the form of a 
check. The student borrow- 
er will have ten days to pay 
back the loan. 

Vice president Paul Scott 
will replace Mark Prelssing 
as new OCCS representative 
Prelssing will be unable to 
continue because he will not 
have time available. 



Eric 

Nickerson, 

interpi etor 

for deaf 

students on 

campus, using 

one of 

the symbolic 

gestures, 

(Photo by 

John Korn) 




Accepting sfoff applications 



THE HARBINGER wiU be 
accepting applications tor 
staff positions for next se- 
mester. Any student who is 
interesied can contact Marie 
Kelly, Editor in chief, in 
Room A -367 between I and 
4 p,m, or phone Harper, 
phone X-460. There are 
positions open for regular 
staff members who are able 
to participate in the pro- 



duction of every paper; and 
there are part-time po- 
sitions for those who wish 
to participate on a free- 
lance basis, Oidy regular 
staff members who con- 
tribute to the production ol 
every Issue will be listed 
in the paper's mast. Free- 
lance members will be given 
a byline for any of their 
work which is acciepted. 



«H>RBING0? 



December 8, 197{ 




ines 



by R. Cofbln Houc^l■n^ 
E ft J Gallo Winery 



WHAT THE l«0»E «HOW8 

«r 
Itow M tmiaj • CiMn •'Mlk 
•f ^ 



Ulomen's Place 



Lut week w« looked »t wine 
In thu column, I'll dMcribe Ihe 
itep thai requirei the mo»t etrt: 
mMlliac iL 

What we »« M«kin« are are- 
mai. which arc smellt derived 
from the grape, and bouquet, 
which conaiat*. at least polen- 
iially. 0* aonwwhat more complex 
•cent*. no« n«e«»san!y related lo 
the odor of the original grape 
juice Bouquet develop* from nat- 
ural chemical changes which uke 
place as wine ages The wine does 
not have to be old or ol a parti- 
cular vintage to have a bouquet 
Usually, some bouquet will begin 
developing right after the wine is 
Ont made, even before it is bot 
tied. 

The mam dltttcuHjf with »l»»l- 
Img wine is that your sena* of 
■mcll fatigtiea entremely rapidly 
It you take three whiMi of a 
wine close together, the first is 
likely to be fairly accurate, the 
second extremely distorted, and 
the third of little value The key. 
therefore, is in paying clone at- 
tention to the first smell and in 
considering it for a few 
while your sense of itnell 

Swirl the glass In a circle par- 
allel to the floor so as to coat the 
inside surfaces with wine (The 
purpose IS to increase the surface 
area from which the volatile 
componenu can evaporate ) At 
this point, some professional tast- 
ers piefer to take a long deep 
sniff with the nose four or five 
inches from the- glass, ponder 
that, then let the srn.w of smell 
rest for a little while before 
swirling the glass again, sticking 
the noae well down into it and 
sniffing deeply. The majority g" 
directly to the no»e-in-glass sniff 
In either case, you should breathe 
in at a moderate pace and fill the 
luTtgs. then exhale slowly. What 
really improves with pracUce is 
not the olfactory senses them- 
aelves. but the ability l" concen- 
trate on and remember what you 
are smelling Closing your eyes 
may help your concentration 

In smelling a wtne. I look for 
cleanliness (absence of dwagiee- 
ahlc odors), a smell that u vinous 
(i.e., "like wine" rather than 
(rape juic« or something else). 
and. in some wines, character- 
istic aromas of certain grapt* 
varieties, certain grape smells 
which suggest fruits other than 
grapes, overtones of spices and 
perhaps some subliminal suggcst- 
toos of things having nothing di- 
rectly to do with wine, like a pine 
forest or a sea breeze In all 
caaM. however, the main ques- 
tion is whether the .imell m sum 
IS pleasing and ci.mplementary to 
the occasion. 

The next ccffumn will complete 
our introduction to tasting tech- 
liique with —at last— a taste of 
tticwinc. 




Campus mtenkws 
for job plocemenf 



A representative from Mar- 
riott s Great America, the new 
family eigertainment center In 
Gumee. nilnois willbeoncam- 
pus March 1 and2 torecruU 
for many positions they have 
available This Is seasonal 



work from May throu 
October 

If you would like to arrange 
tor an Interview with their re- 
presentative please contact thd 
Placement Office in LRC.Bldg 
F-205. X-247 



Tb« Women'* Center Ui P- 
127 was specially deslcned 
lor tk« woman student. It Is 
qolet. has comforuble seat- 
ing and a relaxed a(- 
moephere. Usaally one of 
the peer conneelora Is avail- 
able to discuss 8(»demic or 
community information, help 
reed print outs or assist 
wllk regletratlan proee- 



(Pkoto by John Kom) 



dnree. They can also be a 
soandlng ttoard If home re- 
sponslblUdes or studies 
have your dispoeitlan a little 
out ol sorts. 

The lour peer counselors 
who are scheduled to be In the 
Women's Center are Pat 
Cox, Katherine Clements, 
Merldan Warmann, and Don- 
na Wesenberg. 




c::hrlstmas Party 

12 noon 4pm 

College Center l^ounge 

December 12. 1975 

12 15 1 (W P m • Harper 

College Jazz Band 

1 00 - 2 00 p m ■ Carol sing- 
ing 

2 (X) 4 (X) pm Mr E L 
Lancaster and Mr J DavidBon 
will lead more choral singing 
with piano and organ selections 
Free refreshments will be ser - 
ved from 1 30 - 4:00 pm , 
and Santa Claus will also pay 
a visit 

Open to Harper students, fa- 
culty, and staff 



THE 




CAMELS 






SHOWtOUNGE • 



289 8299 

One Block West Ot BainnS'on ""■^"l 
On Irving Park Road 

Dec. 8 Maagon McDonoogh 



: f^^T^ JIMMY PETER IK & SHY<YTHM 

I Dec. 1 1 Gabriel Bondoge 

'oTZnVz cheapIrick 



Dec. 14-15 Meegan McDonoogh 
PLUS Free Drinks For Chick* Every 

Wed. & Sunday 
,25 Drinb On Tue». & Thur.. (7:30-9:00) 



BiSTlMtRIAINMENT INTHf WIST • 



HUMP 




^ COME JOIN US 



Many of your Inends. and 
possibly a lew ol your rivals, 
have lomed North Park to 
condnue their education. We 
have real college spirit on a 
(riendly college campus right 
here in Chicago— career 
course olienngs plus coun- 
seling for those sorting 
things out 

Want to looK us over before 
you join? That's line, wed 
like to show you around. 
We re a bit proud of where 
and what we are 



NORTH PARK COLLEGE 



FIAHERTV/EWEIEBS 

2 No- Dunlon Si 
Arlington Heighli. II 



1 FIN<INC1»L *'0 rolOt" , 

2 APPLIC*T10*I 



^^ 



eccmber 6. 1975 



thegreen 
2J| apple 




COUNTRYWEAR 
FOR LADIES 

Slop tn ind Itjflk ovci out 
StHU SlK*» 

Vfw wCvwIfV WWPpi'BF CrMIPIflF 



193-0740 



inn !/»« SW . f O » S 



«H>4RBINGER 

AGAPE BOOKSTORE 

BIBLES-BOOKS 
CARDS-GIFTS 



in TmSfUR 
IkHi t SdunlnMs. 

Schaunbuii, II. 60172 



894-6469 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



RIANGLEPET CENTER 



Schauinbur t 
529 a560 



Gift 
Headquarters 

for your 

favorite Pet 

fverything for your 
AQUARIUM! 





Christmas 
Stockings ftQ^ 



front... 



Pet Coats 
. starting at 



$129 



I 



Fancy Collars with 




matching leads ^m...*2* 
Miscellaneous TOYS fnm... 79^ 



TOWN SQUARE SHOPS 



Personalized Shopping/Low Prices 



(S.W. corner of Schaumburg and Rosslle Rd.) 



House of Speciality 
> Homemade sausage 

Imported Italian 

lunchmeat & cheese 

Pan Pizza & 
Regular Pizza 

> Homemade daily 
Pastries 

•Canno'i 

•Col* (or all occasiom 

•PtntimcioHi 

Open for lunch 

* Motion sousogo 95c' 

• KoattBmmf 95c 
•Moo(Ba«s 9Sf 

_____ 

Town Squora Shopping Center 

Schoumburg. 111. „_„ ^^_« 
" S93-0430 



^^Jjat^/ILMJ 




JALiii^/JJtliJ 



OUR CREDO 



a bvbei Nhop iml marc. Wc 
irvtvlnli capabk of 



I appearance ■ 
clrrntio. Ihcn combining Ikon «M 
1 Mtlnwnl of your hod to achirve Ac 
(■iniinum inM«r Our goal ■> umply l« m 
OUT iliiUs la cooiplcmrnt what y<m wn 
lo that you lra«r with th« caafilnicc du 
you arc at yaw best 



OUR SF.RVKES 



*CaR-fm SymnKlrital Radial llioriiti 

* NalunI Hair Rrplainiwnt 

* Haii-«t\liiig 

* Haitpicrc Scnicci 
*RKProd<Kti 

Out houn ■>-* JO. T««iday-Friday . 
<*-$ Saturday. ckMcd Sunday -Monday . 
Can 894-9X32 for appointments 



>iiaii«Kar«*«»n>>«»K»n«M*nn«iiaiutiui«j«KaKi<M' 



I lart mart 

15% off all prints 

in december (if we 
don't hove it we'll 
search for it) 



1*10% discount on 

all art supplies for 
students (minimum 
I purchase $2.50] 

♦ custom framing 

I at reasonable prices 

phn burger- propreta 

orginal/graphc ort, supplies 
custom framirg 

I 615 tOM/n square center, 
schaumburg.il 312/894-5576 



WW tnt tAi DM mi tr« «« ira tnt MM mt in* mt ini «« v« w «< > > 






H 



H>I^NGER 



December 6, 1972 



CALENDAR 



ON CAMPUS 

WMteaday. Dec. 10 - Harper OrcheaU D«nc« Show, 

fkMO - Student Lounfle 
Prkky. Dec 12 - Chrlataiaa Party. I p-m.. Lounge 
Siaiday Dec U Harper Commmity Chorus, 7:30 p.m., 

Elk Grove High School 
WedDtadey. Dec 17 PEP Meeting. 7 30 pm , D- 191 
Moaday. Dec 15- Friday. Dec 19 
FINALS 
Bralnwashers Channel 4 Harper TV "Chicken Little 

Conwdy Hour ' 9 a.m. - » p.m.. FINALS WEEK 
Thuraday, Dec 25 

Merry Chriaim«»( 



OFF CAMPUS 

Tueaiky. Dec 9 - Rich LtlUe. MIU Ron Theatre 

"The Poison Tree '. with Cleavon Little, Shubert 

Theatre. Ph CE 6-8240 
Thuraday. Dec 11 - Swiss Mime down Dimltri performs 

at the Dance Center of Columbia College, 4730 N. 

Sheridan Rd . Dec 11 thru Dec 14 
Friday. Dec 12 Oregon, at Harry Hope's, Ph 639-2636. 

The Kinks. Aragon Ballroom 
Sunday. Dec 14 Douglas Nied. claasical guitarist. 

Orchestra Hall 
S\nday . Dec 21 - Aguattn Anlevas, pianist in concert. 

Orchestra Hall 
Friday. Dec 26 Megui McDonough. Harry Hope's 



The HARBINGER 
will not be 
published over the 
holidays; our next 
issue will be on 
January 19, 1976 



Remember 

Our 

Advertisers 



Do It Yourself 

Auto Repairs 



• SELECT FROM OUR 

coMPien limTo parts 

« THCN RCPAW IT YOUR- 
SELF WEVnLLAOvtt 
»5o ON H0W-TO4XMT 



HAVE 12 LARGE 
Mncl BAVS IFhEE 
' S \MITH nCNTAL 



tSoisv* 



1 



The ly-jgiNT 



XII 



, CML 

397-O010 

I^UM aiKlvf MCxJtTMMU. ISTATtai 



Scuba Divint; Inittructiun 
Profeuional Association 

of DivinK Instructors 
I'ADI 

NatioDal Certification 

"Wpkumr to the excUlnir and 
!tp<^t)ii-u)ar world oi underwHter 
divinK- Vou Are gfAnn to ate and 
d» thinK> tar bnond your dttamm 
and rapwlKlkins. l>lvin|| la never 
adeijutilriy dcacrlbed. 1( muit hv 
vxtttrivnctd" 

Bask- and Open Water dU'in«i 
counca oflered Ihrouictwjul tht' 
winter and flfvriiiM at St Viator 
Hliih ScfatMl In Arllnfilon Kemhtt 
on Friday mghtj from 7:tKI F M 
u, iti (.Ml I" M. and sonif Sunday 
iiftrnHKin*.. 
tut S tiU n n: 
NumiMr limlKd lo 16 »tvi 

denia. I>«i|liai January 9tli. 

Coal la STS.00 iilua tKWlM. 
I'hla price Include* all eiiutp- 

tncnt u»ed in all |m>«>I acaidon». 

l-^uiptnent muat be rented for 

rK«k out dive. 

Instructor: Jithn R. Kl(?ck 
392-40S0 bus. 359-894)4 
home before 9:00 p.m. 



THE 
CHRISTMAS 

SPIRIT 

Tfe« pabllc Is invited to a beoetli dance/concert for 
the Neediest Chlidrens' Christmas Fund, sponsored by Phi 
Tbcta Kappa students. 

GROUP - PENNY ROYAL 

BalldiAg A • College Center Lounge 

Friday. December 12. 8 - II p.m. 

Admission SI. 50 

Advance tickets. Stadenl Activities office 

Betreshmeots available 



Evening 
Registrotion 

Advisement and regis- 
tration for evening students 
will be held on December 
8di and 11th. Counselors | 
will be available for ad- 
visement from 5:30 PM to 
8:15 PM in the College cen- 
ter. Registration may be I 
completed at the ternUnals | 
between the hours of 5:30 f 
PM and 8:30 PM. 

Although this registration I 
is for evening students, other I 
currently enrolled Harper I 
stndeota will not be turned | 
away. 



ANY CLim OR ORGANI- 
ZATION WHICH WANTS 
THE RADIO STA-nON OFF 
THE AIR AT A GIVEN TIME 
SHOULD SUBMIT A WRIT- 
TEN NOTICE TO WHCM A 
WEEK IN ADVANCE. 




wanted 



Room-mate aranied $15.^ 
a month Female. 

Countryside Apts (5 m in 
trom Harperl Ptwoe 359 
38S5 or .199 M44 ask lor 
April and leave your nan'e 
and number 



lost 



Lost 1 1 10 750rayrtm ■ 
m<Ht (lasses In multi- 
colored flowered case 
Reading glasses, gray 
tint letiAes. prescription 
Call Karen or Dawn at 
.107 tll25 URGENT 

NEED FOR EXAM STUDY 



Special Studetit 

Discount Tickets 

Save S2. 00 with ID 

Available >n ADVANCE at 

Box Office 




SEATS NOW 



JIKEtSONLV BqTucs Dec 9 
PRIOR TO BROADWAY 



SHUBERT 



S^Mcft 



(cont. from page 3) 

in the United States Sue also 
placed sixth in Oratory at Butler 
University 

Mark Taylor. Mark Campana 
and AUyson Green have been 
adding points to the overall 
Harper showing this year Mark 
Taylor participated in In- 
tortnaclve speaking. Mark 
Campana in both Impromtu and 
Oratory, and AUyson In Oral In- 
terpretation ot Prose 



The team will travel to tl>e 
University of Wisconsin at White-I 
water at tlie end of Decemtier.r 
Competing with Autlley, Sue.| 
Mark Taylor and Mark Campan 
will be Doug Bradshaw, Kather 
Clements and Mike Tulo. 

Any students who are Inter-J 
ested In participating on 
Speech Team should contact Pal 
Smith in F 351 or they shoulcf 
talk with any of the prese 
Speech Team members 



hefe) wanted 



Poiiliai Campaign 

Vsluiiteer Workers 
NEEDED 

for Oamocralic Slat* 

Ssnata candidata 

Michael Smith 

jobs to be filled ore pre- 
cinct workers, oides, 
press people and organ- 
iiert. 

Please cali 
893-3443 



Help wanted part time 
National Newspaper Con- 
cern seeks Individuals 
Must be self motivating 
and sell Ntarter In- 
teresting work in the 
newspaper promotional 
Held 561 7922. ask for 
Mr Michaels, anytime 



Pan Time Help Wanted 
College -Students to work 
part-time telephone con- 
tact from our Arlington 
Heights ollire Paying 
hourly »age plus bonus 
Contact Mr Wright at 
4:t9 ao«.i 



for rent 



For rem Hoffman Es- 
tates. 2 bedroom Apt gas 
heat and stove, garbage 
disposal, air cond $205 
per month Days call 
»K2 09S0 Evenings call 
ass 241(4 or NS2 -09811 



service 



TYPING Done Fast, Ac- 
curate service Reason- 
able l<ates Drop off or 
Main Service Call DESK 
SPACE at 742-1600 



for sale 



FOR SALE 67 Chry- 
sler Excellent running 
condition Call 2SS-0680 



FOR SALE 197.1 Camaro 
Type LT AC, PB. PS, 
automatic Eic cond Call 
after five. 885- 39SiO $2900 
or best 



Pontiac - 68 Wagon PS, 
PB. auto . good cond 
1550 or offer 392 -1 986 



If bu>ing a Christmas gift 
(or your Dad is tmpos 
sible we havethe ariswer 
a Waukee Washei ' A 
novelty golf Item Now 
thru Christmas special 
student discount price of 
$7 95 Reg J 14 95 For 
more Information call 
.394-5431 after 1 PM 



FOR SALE Solid Slate 
stereo (1 unit) Includes 
turntable. AM-FM Radio. 
R track tape deck, 2 
speakers, and Dust cover 
Extras Include spare 
diamond needle, head- 
phone, jack, FM stereo 
indicator light, volume 
balance treble-base slide 
controls. Original cost 
S170 Must sell at S70 
or BEST OFFER Escel- 
lent condition Call 885- 
0906 Ask tor Dan' Re- 
member Christmas Is 
coming 



FOR SALE 70 Cadil- 
lac Seadan De Vllle. Air 
full power AM FM 

stereo. Excellent running 
condition Looks good. 
827-6208 



•fe • 



December 8, 1975 



»*H>1RBINGbK 



Oallmd«f 



Shangri-La for the deaf 



Sign language workshop 



By H«I<H JakMMM 

One a( Harper Collage's 
deaf studMKS. Amelyle Turn- 
er, receMly vistiad Getlaudet 
CoUcge in Washington DC 
Gallaudet Is the only llt)eral 
arta arts college (or (he deaf 
in the world It is named 
after Thomas Hopkins r.al- 
laudet. founder of the first 
school for the deaf, which sUU 
exists In the United Slates 
Through a special program. 
Turner will be reluming to 
Gallaudet lor one semester 

Turner says Gallaudet Is 
' like ShangrI La for the deaf 
The environment Is much dlf 
tarem than the programs sat 
19 for deaf students at h««r- 
iag universities Turner stalM 
advamages such as smaller 
claases. and the fact that the 
teacher is the only one talk- 
ing 

OtlMr prograoa raqalra tin 
aaa ol a teackcr aid laterpratar. 



Tke laachers at Gallaadet ase 
ifera* methods of camraanl- 
caliaa al one time, their voice. 
Hpreading and sign language. 
Turner feels ihai Inlerprelers 
alone are not sufflcleni to help 
deaf sladcals tliroiigli college 
courses. 

GnUaudet is also able to 
provide more for deaf students 
culturally Programs are gear- 
ed for deaf audiences, with in 
terpreters provided when ne- 
cessary The college also has 
a theatre group and a itence 
group which has loured Israel. 
Canada and the US 

Captioned television, which 
is practically unheard of In 
Chicago Is also a feature at 
Gallaudet The captions en- 
able deaf students to tune In 
practically aiv program, "even 
the advertisements ■■ Turner 
said 

Gallaudel's programs ha%e 
expanded 10 include a Master 
ol Xrta degree in educational 
■d ctMBseUag. aad a 



Drop-in all doy of 
tho Womoi's Ceiter 



On December 10. 1875. 
|therc will be a drop-In all 
eeitee lor women stn- 
preeently aneiKltng 
■Harper College. Colfee and 
Icooversadon will be avail - 



home responslblUtles. Strug - 
8lli« wltb the Christinas 
rush aad preparlag (or final 
eiams. 

Peer coL.->aelors will be 



Master ol Science degree in 
andiology. Both deafand bear- 
ing students may apply to the 
graduate school. The latest 
addiiion to the programs are 
formal training of interpre- 
ters lor the deal and teachers 
of manual conununicalioa. 

Looking forward 10 her re- 
turn to Gallaudet. Turner says. 
"Knowing that I will be able 
to communicate and will be 
understood by everyone brings 
me peace of mind I do ex- 
pect to encounter frustration 
there However Ikivow that 
I will be within limits of being 
able to explain them to others 
there Once inside Gal- 

laudet. a whole new world and 
a whole new life are waiting 
Walling, like it is waiting only 
for me 

CBS-TV is planntng a spe- 
cial segment on the college on 
their "60 Minutes" program 
ia sprlag. 



Political Science Club will 
meet Tuesday, December 9 
at I2:IS p.m. inroomD-210 
to discuss preparations to 
represent Afghanistan at the 
New York Model United Na- 
tions next spring. All stu- 
dents are welcome. 



■ble from 8:30 a.m. lo3p.m. available to discuss with you. 



the Women's Center. 
iRooa P 127. 

Yoa arlU have an oppor- 

Itnnlty to oMet othtr wo- 

|mea, who. like yonraaU, are 

itiMding claMM, managing 



any questions regarding aca- 
demic or cooimniilty infor- 
mation, catalog interpre - 
tatloa, or to just chit-chat. 
Stop b> and relax with aa. 
Enjoy your lounge. 



LeRResph 



leRe. 



1246 Baldwin 
* Countryside Matt 



PALATINE 
991-1390 

(t«f)n. f. (sfir)n., •onti, world -rtteptoct or enviroomfit within 
which a person or thing exish, such m handmade reed and 
roHio oWtnott from Africa, bosiiell from Chino, Ouotemalo, 
Haih, Ghana, etc., musetim rnpikos frtMit Mexico, pottery 
stoneware, porcelains, clay, tin, cork, hondcorved boxes 
from Poland, and many other dacorotor itemi 



(pe' pal), n. o bi-ped mammal with Ifta ability to reason 

lll6CUiip 

|ma' hng) to encounter, (eel Ihe pretence of, to ha«« vetbal 
intercourse 

plants: 

(plant) n. a member of the vegetoble fomity contoirMig groups 
of living organisms 



The Hearing Impaired 

Program Is offering a sign lang- 
uage workshop to be held Spring 
Semester, 1976 The workshop 
will be available to all Harper 
students, faculty, staff and ad- 
ministrators at no charge. 

The course begins Wednesday. 
Januarj' '21. form 12 30 until 
2 iXi in F- 223 Registrations are 
being taken in the Hearing Im- 
paired Program offices A- 149 



or A- 147 or on the first dav 
of class 

Many members of the college 
community have expressed an 
Interest in learning sign lang- 
uage in order to conununicate 
with students and staff in the 
Hearing Impaired Program The 
Hearing Impaired Program is 
happy to be able to offer this 
class Sign up now" 



Stat« Scholarship 

Commitsloii polkios 

boar ffrvH 



Springfield. Illinois. Novem- 
ber 22. 1975 - - Attempts to have 
the Illinois State Scholarship 
Coiiunlsslon overhaul some of 
Its policies have borne fruit 
durii^ the 1975-1976 academic 
year, according to Robin Rob- 
erts, chairman of the Associ- 
ation of Illinois Student Govern- 
ments aix] Student Body Presi- 
dent at Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity/Edwardsville 

According to Roberts, five of 
eight major points brought out 
In the hearings have already 
been acted on by the ISSC. or 
will be acted on later this aca- 
demic year 

1) the need for a common 
form - - should be implemented 
next spring. 
2) year-rounl application - - 



should be Implemeitted next 
spring, 

3) too nuny low-publicity 
meetings InDeerfleld - ISSC 
plans to open a Springfield 
branch office very soon: 

4) the need for a student 
Conunission member - - ISSC 
has taken the first step of ap- 
pointing students to advisory 
committees: and 

5) independent student status 
- - ISSC has dropped the re- 
quired period of independence 
from two years to one. 

Roberts said that AISG is 
continuing to work toward pro- 
gress on the remalniiv three 
points: an easier and quicker 
appeals system, reduction in 
time needed to process forms, 
and expansion of graitscover- 
age to student living 1 



Y^^ 




FREE FRIES 

WITH THE PURCHASE OF A WHOPPER 

, Our famous broiied twef burger and ^^b^ 

all the trimmings iffiiG 

Higgin* A totalle Ids. 
HoNman Estates, Illinois 
Offer good 12/8/75 • 12/14/75, 

'-la*'" ' " .^ 



Korvettes 

Arlington Heights Only- 10 West Rand Road 

Presents CL SufUH. CtoAAiCat Sote 

On 

JCOJWOX CCASS9CS 

® 

Single Classics Albums 
3 for $10 

Stereo Treasury Brand Albums 
5 for $6 

CSP-9 Album I for $25 



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CSP 9 
LONDON HtCOHDS IMPECCABLE PRESSINGS . IMPORTED FROM ENGLAND 



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Special Prices with this Coupon 
ONLY at Arlington Heights Korvettes 



Open Daily 10 A.M. Til 1 1 P.M. 
Sumliy 10 A.M. Til 9 P.M. 



Expina U/1I/7S 



I 



« 



8 



HARBINGER 



Decembe 8, 19751 



Atamlttykw 



Paul Simon is wortli listening to 



mt MsrkMalqr 



Pmul Simon has dooi It ■■■In' 
Ms UtMt album. '9UU Crazy 
Aflar AU Hmsc Years" la a 
masterplee* and pro*** Simon 
la ona of Ibcbeat AmeHcan aong- 
wrttars In the last ten years 
•nila record his fourth slnc« 




leltiM Of mjiiiaa»» •• "••« 

oMtwonlyttSM 

OrMi t>r Mil 0' M>< our 
MOW •«1 "•■'»'"*••'' "• 



FLAHERTY 
JEWELERS 

2 No. Ownfon St 

Arlington HmighH, iHinoit 

CL 3-4590 



the braak-ut) with Art Garfunkel 
in 1971 ahovs Simon's mood- 
Inaas. which has be<>n displayed 
in almost all of his writin* 

There are care -free, lively 
saogK like Have A Good Time " 
Gone AJ l-ast. and You re 
Kind 

But there are also the typical 
thougitful Simon songs like the 
title tune and a song which both 
Simon andGsrfunkel collaborated 
on. My Little Town 

Altboaib all ibe soocs are 
well vritlea and professUmally 
. (be one which la moat 
and probably the best 
oa the album is SO Ways To 
leave Yo«r Lover." Ifs a very 
sarcastic aoag la whick Simon 
describes tba five and lake re- 
lattouUp betweca tk« acxes: 

■She aaM It's really ool 

my hsbtl to iatrade 
rirHMrmore I hope my meaiii«f 
WoB'l be lost or mlsconstnted 
Bm rU repeat myself 
At Ibe risk ol beiag rade 
There must be 50 ways to leave 
your lover." 

Paul Simon baa three outstand- 
inf qualities which make him 
the artist that he Is his un- 
mlsialuble voice, his ability to 
produot near -perfect songa. and 
his vivid imagery 

H« has displayed all these 
talents In each one of his albums 

And Still Craiy ■ is no ex- 
ception 

This album took almost two 



years to make, and Simon, act- 
ing as co-producer. makes sure 
that each song sounds just right 
He does this by adding certain 
instruments to each song and in- 
sulling effective background 
vocals In the right spots 

This Is something Ihat Simon 
has done all his career For 
example, the saxophone solo on 
the title song can be compared 
favorably to the saxophone on 
the Simon and Garfunkel song 

America" in 1968 

The use of the Jesse Dixon 
Singers, a gospel group, on the 
song "Gone At Last is typical 
of the There Goes Rhymin 
Simon" album where he employs 
various gospel and blues groiqas 
In different songs 

Another undying Simon quality 

Is his ability lo »rite songs with 

maunlng. vividness, and color. 

In "My Little Town" Simon 

uses just ihe righl words 

"In my little town 
I never meant nothtn' 
I was Just my fatber's aon 
Sav lag my money 
Dreaming of glory 
Twitching! like a finger 
On Ihe trigger of a gun 
Leaviog nothing but the dead 

and dying 
Back In my little (own" 

In (hat song Simon palms a 
depressing picture of his child 
hood 

Being able to iransmU ideas 
through songs so clearly Is an 
unusual talent that only a few 




'"hiM.i.l..|.... *J*imi-....mm~m/ ^ 



writers have mastered 

thoroughly Simon ranks upthere 
with the best 

Not all the songs are so de- 
pressing, however 

In "Have A Good Time". Simon 
displays a care-free more a- 
pathetic altitude: 

"Yesterday ii was my birthday 

I bung one more year on Ihe line 

I should be depressed 

My life's a mess 

But I'm having a good time" 



Simon basically says in thd 
song that the world is going tl 
hell, but since we cant changi 
it we may as well Just enjo| 
ourselves 

"Still Crazy" is a typical Pad 
Simon record, combining the bea 
of folk music and mellow rock 

Ifs the type of album ih^ 
can be enjoyed by almost anyc 
and is definitely worth llstenin 

to 



SPEND AN EVENING 

with WALLY LONDO & FRIENDS 







ALL THESE AND MANY MORE FRIENDS 

ON 



f^:: 





I ISC records 



WoodTwId Mall 
Lower leval 
i.e. Panny Mng 
882-6630 



"Where Musk is Our Business" 

Sole offer expires Dec. 17. 1975 



kember 8, 1975 



«H>«BINGER 



Simon doesn't rely on glitter 



tm Jenkins 

[like a loi of p^ipular music 

these d»ys. Psul Simon 

It rely OP a glittery stage 

to boost the appeal of his 

krts Instead. Simon pre- 

|to present ■ slratghtfor 

evening of music that 

^s the emphasis on Kis 

1 and the instrumertalem- 

^hmeM of them 

concept has always 

with Simon, and his 

concert at the Au 

[turn Theatre in Chicago 

) exception Splllllngtime 

solo work with just 

uitar and a backup band 

Etriiw section. Simon gave 

Psteners a healthy sampl 

his best work of the past 
kars 
played most of the saii|s 
his new album. "Still 



Craiy After All These Vears. 
added some of the tunes thai he 
and An Garfunkel made famous 
during their brilliant career 
together back in the 60s. and 
generally kept his customers 
satisfied. 

The solo acoustic guitar sets 
that opened both halves of the 
concert brought home the fact 
that at heart Simon is still. 
as he sang In Homeward 
Bound. a PQ**! ««! » <"* 
man band He captured and 
lield his audience from the start 
with material that ranged from 
the whimsical yarn of Me and 
Julio Down by the Schoolyard* 
and the left handed salute to 

Mrs Robinson to his portrait 
of lonelv and lost Lincoln Dun 
can and his accou« of a trip 
in a Greyhound bus in search 
of America 

His new numbers were per- 



Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




For |u»lt14*. intact: 

Yes we Irave l<ne quality 
diamonds 'or 11*8 And on up 
10 S3 000 You » '"Id the"' "i any 
one ol ou» sto'ei And you II 
app«*ciate t«o 'utes «»•'» 
Hollands employee lives by 

riral.w* never hlfhpraaaurt vve 

pre'K' tnal you ifop jiowiy and 
ca'e'uily Look al only inose 
diamonds 'nal you can atford We 
have a large seiect-on .n your pr.ce 
category As* as many questions as 
you hie '"e il gne you a" tne 
answe-s Stra'gnt 

Second, ainca 1S10 our policy ol 
rolurning your monoy •' 'o' any 

reason you re not sat'S'ieO 
So ■' yog Maweine lo»e andaMtie 
ti'io'morwy *e nave ine ngn' 
dianiond 'or you 



•lewelers 

Our 66th Yiar 

Fo» VdllfV No. Ill fir.' 



formed with .several other mu- 
sicians, roost notably guitarist 
Hugh McCrack?n. an original 
member of Paul McCartneys 
group Wings' who Simon said 
--was kicked oul forplaying too 
good." and Tools Thielmans. an 
elderly harmonica player who 
stepped Into the spotlight to 
whistle and play guitar on a 
jazz number of his own. '-Blue- 
sette." 

Most of the songs from Still 
Cra-iv retained much of the 
sound from the original record 
ing except for the occasional in 
strumenial breaks that were 
stretched out and modified The 
audience enjoyed these new 
songs as much as his older 
ones, particularly ihe heavy 
beat of -Youre Kind and the 
bitterness of "My Utile Town '. 
a song that Simon originally 
wrote lor Garfunkel S)ut wound 
up recording with him 

A fine rendition of The 
Boxer closed out the firsthalf 
of the show In a new verse 
that was written after the 
original song was cotnpleted. 
Simon philosophized tiiat though 
the vears are rolling by. after 
changes upon changes we are 
more or less the sami: 

The best was sa\ed for last, 
though, when Simon brought on a 
Chicago gospel group, the Jessy 
Dixon Singers, to help wrap 
things up They immediately 
set the theater rocking with a 
dazzling version of "Loves Me 
Like A Rock.' followed by a 
more restrained "Some Folks 
Lives Roll Easy '■ The Sing- 



ers took over for a couple ol 
upbeat rabble-rousers, includ- 
ing a song caUed -Nobody But 
Jesus." 

Everyone came together for a 
gentle, loving treatment of 
Simons Grammy winning 

classic Bridge Over Troubl- 
ed Water The song had a 
much more pronounced gospel 
(eel than the original and a 
final chorus that faded out by 
repeating the promising note 
that like a bridge over troubl- 
ed water 1 will ease your mind " 

There was no way the au- 
dience would let the musicians 
leave very easily after a per- 
formance like this Everyone 
came back to «-ncore with a 
bouncy new song. "Gone At Last, 
that ended with an explosive 
burst of energy Ive had a 
long streak of that bad luck but 
I pray its gone at last ' 

Simon slill couldn't get away 
after that, and he returned once 
more to end Ihe concert as he 
had begun It-alone. By con- 
trast with the earUer numbers, 
his last two songs were ex- 
tremely low-keyed. botbriUlanl 
nonetheless. The melancholy 
and despairing 'American 

Tune " was followed by "The 
Sound of Silence. ■ the songthal 
first brought Simon and Gar- 
funkel lo our attention in 1965. 
A lot has happened since then, 
but "The Sound of Silence " is 
still as timely now as it was 
then Paul Simon's music. 
like the work of any great 
artist, is all like that. 



Radio Canada International 



Montreal - Starling with the 
WORLD AT SIX. a complete 
half-hour at international 
aral national news with cor- 
respondents' reports from 
around the worW. broad- 
cast from a Canadian point - 
of-view. 

Followed by the pro- 
vocative around -the -world 
Interview program AS IT 
HAPPENS - which really 
lives up to its name 



Wednesday is College Night 

At MayoMkcrs. every Wednesday niKhi is college night 
Any eoltefe •ludeM presenllng a current school 10 will drink at I 2 price all nIgUt! 
FEATURING THE FINEST IN LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 7 NIGHTS A WEEK 



Dec. 1 4 

Lucy Grey Band 



Dec. 8 
Ryder 



Dec. 15 

Lucy Grey Band 



Dec. 9 
Rocx Garden 



Dec. 16 
Jules Blallner 



Dec. 10 
Rocx Garden 



Dec. 17 
Jules Blaltner 



Dec. II 
Rocx Garden 



Dec. IS 
Jules Blaltner 



Dec. 12 
Rocx Garden 



Dec. 19 
Cheap Trick 



Dec. 13 
Jade SO's 



Dec. 20 
Star Castle 



haymakers 

Willow Park Plaza Wheeling 
Milwaukee Ave. & Palatine Rd. 541 0760 



— New Year s Eve Party 

FEATURING TWO BANDS 
Cryan ShamM and Jotse 




Campus 

Ministry 
News 



Just tune In your short- 
wave receiver at 6 PM 
Eastern Sundard Time from 
Monday to Friday on 6085 
kHz in the 49 meter band. 

The final hour of this 
three- hour bloc of troad- 
casting to the United Slates 
eixls with a round-up of the 
news, weather, sports and 
our daily magazine. It can 
be found jn your dial on 
6085 and 9650 kHz at 8 
PM EST 



Harper College Campus Min- 
istry extends an invitation to all 
students and personnel at Harper 
College to spend time reflecting 
with them on how our lives can 
best be opened to receive the 
Joy to the World' of the Christ- 
mas season This reflection takes 
many for ins in the December 
cBleixlar We invite you to any 
or all of our gatherings. 
Mon Dec 8. Room D 237, 
12 00 Noon 
A Special Eucharistlc liturgy 
planned by and for the Harper 
Community will be celebrated. 
Wed Dec 10 

An Advent prayer service, 
Certain as the Dawn Is His 
Coming will be celebrated in 
Boardroom C at 8:00 PM 

Sat Dec 13 

Campus Ministry evening to- 
gether at Old Chicago Call 
Diane, .529-6328 

Sun Dec 14 
Campus Ministry volunteers 
will assist in the Special BaU 
Bond Project at Cook County 
Courthouse at 7:30 AM Call 
S Lucy, 259-4970 

Mon Dec 15 
Lunch and discussion together 
in the Third Cubicle, U 30- 
1230 

Wed Dec 17 
Backyard Theology discussion 
in Boardroom C. 8 00 PM A 
report and discussion of the 
recent conference WOMEN IN 
FUTURE PRIESTHOOD NOW 
CaU 259-4970 

Sjn Dec 21 

Christmas celebration with a 
special Mass in the home, fol- 
lowed by dinner and fellow- 
ship. Call Mary 392-1872 or 
Dave ,398-0937 

Sat Dec 27 

ANOTHER SATURDAY 

NIGHT' . a holiday gathering 
at the Coffee House. A 242 
a t b. 8:00 PM CaU Moi- 
sette 259-9874 
Sun Dec 28 

Campus Ministry evening to- 
gether at NUTCRACKER 
SUITE BALLET CaU Sheila 
392-6784 



Qveeiings 

to OUT 

Advertisers 



(Tickets on Sole at Clubl 



M f 



T€ 



10 



H>RBINGER 



December 8, 1^ 



• • 



REMEMBER 
Your #2 pencilsl 



Get your money's worth 




(Photo by L«e Hartman) 



kiniievslioes 

10% OiscoMH* on MENS & WOMENS SHOES 
w,* ffiis COUPON 8. HARPER ID. 

also 10% OKK on all WOMKNS ( lothin« with HARPKR 1. 
PALATINE ROADSIDE STORE ONLY 
(Rand and Dtuidcv Rdik) 

VALIU lhnil)«c«nb«r S'^j 



Gasta usled su dinero sabiu 
mete? Reeibe usted loquepaga' 
Casta usted mas de lo que gana? 
SI lasted ha conlestado "NO" 
a alfuna de estas preguntas. 
tal vez uHled deberia tomar la 
clase que el Programa de adullos 
esta ofreclendo en "Consumer 
Kducalton" En esie mundo de 
indacioo de depreslofc. y cuando 
las deudas son cresclentes, pro- 
blemas como eslos estan cerca 
de nieatro corazan (y bolsillos) 
datodoB. 

Los estudlantes de esta clase 
de ayuda at consumldor de este 
otolfo. decidaieron durante el pri- 
mer semestre llegar a clertas 
meus Repasar los evenlos cor- 
r rentes en lo que se reflere a 
Us coraras, fue una de ellas, 
> discuslones en clase acerca 
de la ley de compras. propa- 
gandas y como preveher malos 
negocios se llevaron a cabo 

Muchos otros puntos vitales 
como la energla y como ahor 
rarla comohacersupresupuesto. 
cr^dito personal y otras tarjetas 
de cr^lto y ademas como ca!- 
cular cuentas de gas y elec- 
trtcas Todos estos puntos ban 
sido estudlados durante este 
semestre 

Los planes para el resto de 
este curso Incluyen precios de 
articulos. como hacer una buena 
compra. como llenar las formas 
para los impuestos y las de- 
ducciones que le convienen y que 
es lo que signirica el sequro 
social para usted 

Si listed es como la mayorla 
de las pcrsonas. preocupada por 

(turn to page 11) 



Do you spend your money wise- 
ly'' Do you get your money's 
MortJi? Do you spend more than 
you have'' 

If yoa have answered "no" 
10 any of these questions then 
perhaps Adult Basic Rducalion's 
new Consumer Education course 
will be of Interest- In a world 
of Inflation, recession and widen- 
ing credit, problems such as 
these are very close lo the hearts 
(and pocketbooks) of all of us. 

Coasumer Education students 
(his fall ■ The first semester 
of this course - set forth a num 
ber of goals fortheclass Brush- 
ing up on current events in con 
sumerism was one such goal 
anj class discussions have 
covered consumer law. advert- 
ising and how to avoid fraud- 
ulent Ijusinesses 

Many other vital subjects such 
as ene rgy saving . household bud - 
getlng, personal credit and 
charge accounts, right down to 
calculating your own gas and 
electric bills have been dealt 
with so far during the semester 

Plans tor the remainder of the 
course include retail unit pric 
ing (getting the best buy), how 
to fill our income tax forms 
and what deductions you have 
coming and what social security 
means for you 

If you're like most people - 
concerned about today's econ- 
omic situation and how to fight 
your way through 11 - this class 
Is lor you- The only pre -requisite 
is a genuine curiosity about how 
lo help youself and others. Call 
the ABE office eilenslon 223 for 
further information. 



Depenstz vous votre 
ralsonnablemenf Kn aveij 
pour voire argent' Dep 
vous plus que vous n avez?| 

SI vous avez repoodu ' 
a Tune de ces questions. 
#lre serez-voos inle'ressj 
le nouveau coors d'Educatf 
Consommateur offert pari 
Basic Education. ABE. Daf 
monde d'inflation. de reel 
et d'endeitemeni croissaJ 
tels problemes sont chersl 
coeurs (et a nos hours 

Au cours du premier | 
estre d Automne, les etu 
du cours d'Bducation dul 
sommateur avaient fixe u| 
lain nombre de buts 
classe Lun de ces obj 
etait de passer en ^n 
evenements dactualite 
cernant le consommateur I 
dam le cours. les dlscul 
ont porte sur les lois toJ 
le consommateur.^ la pul 
et les moyens d eviter le| 
ireprises frauduleuses 

Bien d autres sujets vita 
etc traites pendant le sen 
tels que comment econo 
I'^nergte. preparer le bud 
menage, utiliser les diffei 
cartes de credit et memf 
culer sa propre note 
et d'electricite 

Les sujets a couvrir pJ 
le reste du cours compra 
I'analyse des prixde detail | 
ment fairc le meiUeur 
la declaration d'impot. cod 
la rempHr e< determiner a| 
les dMuctlons Ton a drif 
securite sociale et ce 

(turn to paJ 



PRESENTIMG 



THE MOST TALKEI 
ABOUT PIZZA 
TRY ONE AND 
WE'LL PROVE IT! 



* Carry outs 

* Fast Deliveries 

* Inside dining 

* Cocktails 



YouVe got to 
give us a try 






601 lown Squaie Shopping Cenlei Schaumbui^ 

10 min«M* from Harper- S.W tome, ot Hoiolle & SchoumborgI 



893-4500 



*» " 



4k : 



bemlMr 8, 1975 



«H>I»INGER 



11 



)ney 

kt. from p«te >» 

Utnacloa •caaooilca dc boy 
■M coakallrla. cMa clas* 
r* ast«4. n Mtco rcquiiilto 
vei Jiiiri carloaldad en 
i4 cc P<w4* ayadar y 
,.id« ayadar a olroa. 
^ ■ la oftciaa del Programa 
JAdulios. Exieactan 223. para 
I tnlorinariaa. 



Money 

(coat, from page !<» 
!tlKBin# (X.Br *ou-i Si \im« 
6le9 comme !■ [iliiparl des jens. 
wMcirux de la ttiiutlon ecoo- 
nmiqiM actuell* «< <<« moyens 
de s>n Hurtlr. c* coots as! 
pour »ou»i la seule chose re- 
qalNe esl ane rurltjslte nalurelle 
el le de«ir de rrndre service 
■ux julres el • soi-meme. Po»r 
plus dinforma lions, appelez le 
bureau ABE. pi*te 223 



HARPER COLLEGE STUDENT ART/CRAR SALE 

Monday. December 8 

9 am. - 3 p.m.. College Center Lounge 

Sponsored by Student Activities and the Art Department 



[SOUNDS GOOD 

Why pay mora a« Woodfiwtd? 



Com* in and compor*. 



lOW $3 99 with Harper I.D. 



- on thoso n«w r«l«at«s 



• ioni Milchall 

* Four Saotons 



• Coriy Simon 

• Don McCoHarty 

• Sf«w« How* 



-OoubU Albums- 



AISG opposes 'lay' members on Higher Ed. Bda 



Allmon ftroAors graotail hiH »5.99 

Gordon lighlfoal ** ^^ 

Plus Ihautonds o» M .98 Budgets 



SOUNDS GOOD 

1425 ScHoumburg Rd. S<hounnburg, HI 



5294)625 



lBHi.W«>to« 
|houmburg H.S.I 

( IHacount Kecord& T«p««) 



HOias 

1 0-9:30 M-F 
10-ti SaL 
]2-3 Sun. 



Springrield Illinois. Novetn- 
twr 22 1975 - The current 
draft of the Board of Higher 
Education s Master Plan Phase 
IV is an attempt to solve the 
stales financial problems 
rather than to respond to the 
needs of higher education, ac- 
cording to the Association of 
Illinois Student Governments 
AISC members have care 
fully studied the document in 
order to provide Intelligent in- 
put tor the final rewrite, said 
Mary Brady, executive direct- 
or We discussed the Master 



Plan at our last two meetings 
and our spokesman testified be- 
fore the House Higher Edu 
cation Committee We have 
monitored the Board of Higher 
Education's meetings as well 
We have already spoken out 
against the tuition recommend- 
ation - now we feel well -pre- 
pared to make some pointed 
comments regarding the rest 
of Master Plan Phase IV. 
she said 

AISG also opposes the Master 
Plan Phase IV recommendation 
lo atrip the pubUc college and 




3visst's 



_l 



If you can't be there (or Chriitmos, 
w ^V^ Send Flowers lo show you care. 

't'9/^ elm at EVERGREEN 

if Tw 259-2210 

1 BLOCK EAST OF VKATER TOWER MOUNT PROSPECT 



Whan you finmh at HARPER you can gel more ol 
Iha courses you want, right dose by at 

ROOSEVELT 
GLENVIEW 

OVER 25? Than you may speed the completion ol your work 
in an ACCELERATED program, leadmg to a tully accredited 

BACHELOR'S 




m General Studies Classes are convenienlly 
scheduled to tit home and )0b schedules, f md out 
more no* about joining the B G.S program at 

ROOSEVELT 
GLENVIEW 



H you drive to the hus, 

take a fKigWxK 

it^dieaper. 




,.__------ SEND NOW-- ---,-^- 



Fof information, 
call Dean Kart Kaiser 

341-3860 

or 

MAIL 

COUPON 

TODAY! 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



lUrl KMM'. Aiiocaw 0«*l» 
tMin* <* Ca«u>iu«( Eauulian 

iioosivEir uHivtastTV 

«0 So MitMfKi «« . Cliitltll, IH «0«05 



Double Up, 
Americaa 



Two can ride ctieaper 
than one. 



K ri» MwniJiiO Council 




university system representa- 
tives to the Board of Higher 
Education of tbelr voUag power, 
according to Brady. "This la 
rharaclerisMc of the Master 
Plan's narrow, regressive tone. 
The Board of Higher EducaUoo 
wants to restrict the mange- 
mem of higher education to 'lay' 
members who have strong cor- 
porate backgrounds. In tbelr 
\iew. education Is a state 
function that should bedlrected 
by businesspersoos ratker ttaa 
educators," Brady said. 

AISG s position on Master 
Plan Phase IV is definitely 
'thumbs down ', according to 
Brady 'We're disappointed In 
Us lack of Innovation, and we're 
angered by its casual disregard 
for students." she said 

The 20- school Governing 
Board of AISG voted unanimous- 
ly to go on record against 
Master Plan Phase IV at Its 
November 15 meeting 



,wi ■iKi. Prnny.'ht Mmjuj 
ISiwctnrart.vMS Itrofl- 
in? icwn 1h« Jiilfwallii 
--' funViyturu 







itinv waj lawjhimj on 
.... outjiiff.cTjiinaoa inc 
rnsii* KC4US? tomorrow 



v<a£ Hv big Ut Wtl 




i WMt a h«sl<? But n»ij 
roy. bfciiuij jhi had 

fiiMhA^haJiMdisj 










«H/RBINGER 



December 8 , 1^ 



Icemen coast in opener, 7- 



Basketball's new bounce 



One thll«'s for sure sboul the 
new women » b«sketb«ll leam. 
which made its gr»nd debut last 
TueBChy-lt certainly is com- 
pletely dl«erent from iny other 
Harper iports anregBtloci 
you ve ever ae«n And If yo" 
irent a purtst who can only 
stand to watch faat, smooth as 
illlt NBA or NCAAbaaketbaU. 
you Just might enjoy »«•''*''**'' 
play 

To put It gently, the women 
are not quite as skUIed tn their 
game a* their male counter- 
paru. but therein lies their 
upaal They wind up looking 
Juat lllte a picit up squad of 
avere^ mortals would look 
agatiMt a well-oiled team of 
prolesBlonala And what they 
lack In talent they make up for 
In competitiveness 

The unexpected can aiao be 
expected at womaaa baaketball 
games Errant p«MW and lots 
ol other types of turnovers are 
trnuanl. as are fouls and air 
tMita (shou that completely 
mtaa everything Including the 

rim) , 

But the blgaest surprise was 
siTUM by the Hawks on their 
coach Pam NIcketta Sure. 
they won the game mtr the 
visiting nilnois Valley squad. 
5S 49. but there was oat bit 
thlf« that they never did all 
night They never ran any of 
the plays that their coach taught 

them' 

• I went over four basic plays 
with them, said NIcketta and 
tbey aU had several cpUoos Not 
oncewMV ths»u««l Theyju* 
freaked out ooce they got on the 
court You heart me keep yell 
Ing to them to set up They 
dldn t do anylhtng I said 

We Just had a aMotal gap. 
confessed forward Karla Kara 
ffi We should have blown 
them ort the court We were 
■11 psyched up because we had 
new uniforms and may •«• 
Just wearing old stuff" 

It a easy to do those plays 
In practice but ltsiCOinpI«««'y 
different thing to do It In a game 
with people watching added 
Vicki I.iroberg Harpers top 
scorer with 1.1 poima 

So there it Is This la wfiat 
really separatea the men trtjm 
the women, at least for now^ 
While the more experienced 
members of the men s team 
can memorize plays and execute 
them In a game without think- 
ing twice about It the women 
have to adapt to the pressure of 
a game anl be able to run a 
potlshad set of plays 

In spite ol this shortcoming. 
the women have a better record 
(l-O) U»an ih« men (1-4), and 
that s what really counta Aside 
from Umberga ISpolms.aep- 
hanis Jordan hsd 11, Cathy 
Aldaoi laUled nine. Msry Lou 
McCaltrey pitched In eight tH- 
aiBie DeWIti scored seven 
Karafla had four and the les» • 
tallest player, 5 10" Lee A» 
Peiarsoo. had three 

Not evsryooe In the stands 
was asUsHed, either The 
game conslstsd of two 20 
minute hsWes Ju« lite the 
men s. and becauae of trequ««« 
•tilsUes on fouls and turnovers. 



ii ran late and delayed the men's 
game that was scheduled to fol - 

Brent Wtemar. a member of 
the men s team who will be in 
ellKlble until January suggest- 
ed that some players be re 
stricted to playing on only one 
half ol the floor to cut down on 
fouls arel travelling Cross 
country runner Dave Adler dis- 
agreed with Wiemar s sug- 
gesUons and said that the wo- 
men should "keep pl»>lt« the 
way they do and leam from ex- 
perience" 

Needless to asy . however the 
development ot a women's team 
is definitely a step forward 
for our athletic department 
Instead oT trying to buck the 
system and the odds by trying 
out for the nusn steam.* female 
student can now play on a leam 
that is truly on her level 

The women's team plays its 
next home games at St Viator 
High School In Arlington Heights 
un Wednesday December 17 
a^iist Thornton and on Tues- 
day. January 20. a«ainst May 
fair II you want to see some - 
thing truly different In Harper 
sports you might want tocheck 
them out 

Oh, by the way Since we won t 
be back u«il after Christmas 
vaeatton, I will take this op 
portimtty to predict that during 
our month off the Pittsburfh 
Steelers will repeat their Super 
Bowl victory of a yesragoover 
the Minnesota Vikings I also 
would like to wish you all a 
very merry and spiritual 
Christmas 



By Jim Jenkins 

Harper s hockey team won 
Its first game of the new sea- 
son in impressive fashion over 
visiting Moraine Valley. 71. 
and showed a lot of promise 
for more of the fame through- 
out the winter 

Coach Pat Huffer rocated a 
lot of new faces in and out of 
his lineup during the Novem- 
ber 30 contest at Randhurst 
Twin Ice Arena In an effort to 
see who will go best with re- 
turning leaermen Terry Cun- 
ningham, Tom McEnemey and 



Mike Mattox Mitch GuUen 
emerged as a prospective 
sundout with two goals and 
one assist, while Randy Voss 
pitched In with one goal and 
two assists 

"We have a lot of talent, 
said Huffer after the game was 
woo. "We Jusl have to get 
some Unes set op We've 
got fragments from seven high 
school teams, and they've all 
been developed by different 
coaches. Oar Iwo upcoming 
weekend trips (to Madison Tech 
and WiscoDsin State on 
December 5 and 6 and Mlcbl- 




MitiA Gidlett raises «» stick tatrlumph .fter re^sterli* 
o«*tf hU mo goals Ml-SMor"^' V«"«| f XX 
jected goalie watches. The Hawks won 7-1. (Photo t>y 

John Kom> 



gan's Oakland and Henry I 
Colleges on December 121 
13) will show u."! what we r 
and bow far we can go." 

The Hawks went a long I 
against Moraine Valley andl 
ceived hardly any reslstf 
in the process Ron HaU 
Ihings going a little over 1 
way through the first pi 
when he scored an unassi 
goal, anj Mark Gustafsonsd 
ed 8 little over a minute 11 
to make it 2-0 Gustafson [ 
assisted by Bill McGuire 

Gulletl started Harper's 
goal binge in the second p« 
with his 'Irst tally, asslste 
Jim HoB!.. and Hoss scij 
a goal of his own with 
from GuUett and Mark SantJ 
Voss scored with 2:23 left I 
another assist from Sanq 
and he got the assist sec 
Uter when GuUeil scoredl 
second goal. With only [ 
second left on the clock, J 
MartorelU wound up theHai^ 
scoring with assistance 
Voss and Carry Dickens 

Mattox and newcomer 
Dvas split the goalten 
chores tor Harper, and 
turned in fine performan 
Mattox was In the net v 
John Sarsfield scored 
raine s only goal mid 
through the final period to i 
the final 7 1 "Im leO 

them share the goaltendlngi 
til 1 decide which one is bej 
and should surt " said Hu 

It leixls to bring out the c^ 
petitiveness in them ' 

After the road trips to ' 
consin and Michigan, the t^ 
won't have another game u 
Saturday. Jaiaiary 3. when i 
return home to host Mori 
On Friday. January 9, MadiJ 
Tech will drop into Randhul 
followed by Wisconsin StatJ 
Sunday, January 11 Jol 
will visit on Friday, January! 




Cagers^ potential fadin 



Dtaiaie DeWltt fires for the 
hoop in the first women's 
baakelhsU gsme ever. 

(Ftoto by L«e Hartman) 



By Jim Jenkins 

After getting off to a pro 
mising start to their new srai 
son the Harper basketball leam 
has fallen on hard times and 
slipped to a 1 4 record 

The Hawks showed plenty of 
potential in their opener lit 
Elgin before losing and followed 
up with a win over Lake County, 
but it s been all downhill ever 
since In their most recent 
game with Illinois Valley on De 
cember 2 Harper came from as 
far back as II points to take 
a one point lead early In the 
second half, only to completely 
fall apart and let the visiting 
Apaches run away with an em 
harassing 107- 79 victory 

We were simply outplayed, 
outhuslled and out.shot " said 
dejected coach Roger Bechtold 
afterwards and there are no 
real excuses They didn t give 
us any breathing room, but 
we managed to come back But 
then we made some costly turn 
overs got careless and started 
losing our composure We 
werent getting percertage 
shots 

The big difference, Bech- 
told continued, 'was that they 
made 21 free throws and we 
made only seven We fouled 
Ll.cm when they beat us to the 



boards tor the rebounds "Scott 
Green and forward Jim Ar- 
den led the Hawks with 18 
points each followed by forward 
Walh Biiiman with 14 Terry 
Olsjfwski look top honors for 
Illinois Valley by adding up 26 
points, Hollis Vickery had 22 
and Randy Parker had 21 

Harper had opened their 
schedule at Elgin on November 
20 with a 70-64 loss The big 
difference in this one was a cold 
shooting first half for the Hawks 
which saw them tjagonly 12 of 
44 shots to drop Into a 42-27 
halftime deficit 

Guard Van Mcl-eod helped 
close the gap in the second half 
with .some key steals, but it 
wasn t quite enough as Elgin 
held on Ardenhit some clutch 
shots to score a total of IIS 
points followed by Bulman's 12. 
but Elgin s Jeff Howard was 
the real standout with 29 points 
The Hawks' only victory thus 
far came aeilnsl Lake County 
on November 25 in a home game 
at St Viator High School Bech 
told .s men were down by eight 
at the half but Arden who total- 
led 2.1 points, keyed the come- 
back Guard Steve Loughman 
added 16 This time it was 
Harper who received a big edge 
in free throws 27 U 
The cagers also lost both 



games that they played in 
DuPage Thanksgiving toun 
ment The hosting ChapparrJ 
demolished them on Novem 
2H. 89-64. andWaubonseeed 
them the next evening in ov^ 
limp. 75-6S 

Harper has four homegan 
scheduled between now and | 
end of Christmas vacation 
Thursday. December H- '1 
will try for revenge agail 
DuPage'. on Thursday. Decel 
ber IH they host Wright, f 
Tuesday. January 6. Thorif 
will visit 



The baseball season 
stlU a long way off, 
coach John EUasik Is 
ready laying out his plaq 
for spring. Accordingl 
there will be an Importal 
meeting lor aU students Ij 
terested In playing on Ha 
per's baseball team 
Thursday. December 11, 
3 p.m. In room 241 A i 
B In A building All pr^ 
spet^ve players shoi 
make an effort to atlen 
For further informatlo 
contact Coach EUasik 
the athletic departmeiH 
U building, extension 46 



k«mb«r 8, 1975 



«H>«B»^IGK 



13 




The Yfeosure of His Cofflpoii]f 



By Sve Jersey 

Samuel Taylor and Cornelia 
Oiis Skinners comedy The 
Pleasure of His Compatv . open 
ed at the Arlii«lon Park Theatre 
to a completely sold out house 
As a play It is out of date and 
not stimulating, but it has been 
extended to December 28th to 
accommodate the ticket demand 
I m sure this is due in large 
pan to the female lead. Lana 
Turner All are anxious to see 
vfhal the famous former pin-up 
girl looks like up close and how 
the 1957 Academy Award nomi- 
nee for best actress of the .year 



would fare having been out of 
the limelight in recent years 

Her appearance did not let 
her audience down. With a love- 
ly figure, wrinkle-tree skin and 
skapely legs she entered to a 
hearty, warm ovation. Her nerv- 
ousness was instanUy apparent 
though, as it she expected the 
audience to attack: but this sub- 
sided somewhat as the play pro- 
gressed. 

The role of Katharine 
Dougherty, a wealthy society 
set mother attempting to marry 
off her only dau^iter. suits her 
well Director John Bowab has 
done his job well, except for 



MATIOMWIOI T»l HAIH inriM 

TMDIwIVaTI 



^UB 



• TUH MS 

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1 1 ■ KMS • imMM NfaS IME m 

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iinitnm 



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kirf to HsMman High) 



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> .a-wi M -nt i -- i — * •-'■«-"-—" 

HAKPEK COLLEGE NIGHT 
SATURDAY. DECEMBEK 13. 
7:30 - 9:30 p.m. 

ADMISSION 50t WITH COUPON 

75c skala rental 

R«9ulor admitiion SI .00 

ROLLING MEADOWS ICE SKATING RINK 

3900 OWl DRI\fE ROLLING MEADOWS 




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O'SCHWAETrS 

<4 price M LaiieS Nite Mondays s-i 2 PM 

Csllege Nite luo*. & Thur*. s-io pm 

(with college ID) 

Route 12 - 100 (eet west of 

Arlington Heights Rood.Arl. HH. 



Nof oil pleosuro 

including several cross-legged 
poses for which Lana Turner 
is so famous, but which seemed 
both contrived and totally out 
of chai^cter 

Ixxjis Jourdan as Pogo Paul 
is at Arlington Park for his 
third appearance. and he has quite 
a following As in the well re- 
meirtaered movie Gigi. he is at 
his best playing the wealthy, 
devil may-care playboy. His 
good looks and precise French 
diction enhance his character- 
ization 

The best moments In the play 
are when Marilyn Scott as Jes- 
sica Paul. Pogo's daughter, ta 
on stage. She pUys the naive, 
goody-goody style of the 50's 
with class and exhuberance. The 
too slow pace of the show, 
especially in the second act picks 
up when she is around. 

Sidney Breese adds both caixJor 
and wit to the play in his role 
as grandfather It was a sur- 
prise though to find him reading 
The Chicago Tribune when the 
play was set in San Francisco. 
Arsenio Trinidad adds a perfect 
touch as the saucy Chinese butler 
The technical aspects were 
carried out well The set is 
lovely, especially the stained 
glass windows and oriental 
carpel, and the foghorn adds 
a fumy bit for a few chuckles. 
The costuming Is appropriate and 
one could not hope to see a more 
elegant black pegnolre set than 
Lana Turner wears 

If you wish to see a famous 
name go see Lana Turner, but 
the play as a whole will not 
' arouse much pleasure. 



CHICAGO'S EXCITING NITE SPOT 




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EVERY NITE 
t:^ DANCING 
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Ed Mclntyre & Al Kout 



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Monday - 9 p.m till 

BANJO NITE - Musicians Welcome to Join In 

Tuesday - 9 p.m. till 

FUN NITE BANJO BAND 

Wednesday - 9 p.m. till 

ANNE BORUCKI - CROWD PARTICIPATION 

Also, BANJO BUDDIES with ANN, ED. AL & DICK 

Thursday - 9 p.m. till 

BILL BAILEYS BANJOS - A FUN-MITE 

Friday - 9 p.m. till 1:30 am. 

Ed Mclntyre's BANJO BUDDIES (8 Piece Band) 

Saturday - 9 p.m. till 2:00 a.m. 
Ed Mcmtytes BANJO BUDDES 

SUNDAYS 

DIXELAND BAND - 8 p.m. till midnite 

Music Entertainment Starts 5 p.m. 



4424 
Montrose 



Kennedy 



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1 35 mmuts from H arpv) 



(Irving Pit. & 
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14 



«H>«BINGER 



December 8, 



FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 



Fall, 1975 









Day School 








Fin*l txam Period 


Monday 

December 15 


Tuesday 

December 16 


Hednesday 

December 1" 


Thursday 
December 18 


Friday 

December 19 


S:00 - 9:50 


ENGLISH 131 


EHSLISH 102 


8:8o''=^8:50 


8:00''-"9:15 


7:8o''-^7:50 


10:00 - 11:50 


M-W-F 
9:00 - 9:50 


T-R 
9:25 - 10:40 


M-W-F 
11:00 - 11:50 


M-W-F 
12:00 - l-'::50 


T-R 
12:05 - 1:30 


12:00 - 1:50 


M-W-F 
10:00 - 10:50 


T-R 
10:50 - 12:05 


M-W-F 
3:00 - 3:50 


T-R 
1:30 - 2:45 


MAKE-UP 




2:00 - 3:50 


il-W-F 
1:00 - 1:50 


T-R 
2:55 - 4:10 


M-W-F 
4:00 - 4:50 


M-W-F 
2:00 - 2:50 





Evenincj School 

1. Clasnes beqinninq at 4:55 p.m. or after will follow the evening class schedule. 

2. Evening classes will use the week of December 15 for final examinations. The final examination period 
should not be lonqcr than two tours. 

3. Saturday norninq classes must hold the final examination on Saturday, December 13. 

GRADES ARi: DUE NO LATER THAU MOON. DECmBER 20. 1975. 



SNYDER'S SCHAUMBURG DRUGS 
SPECIAL Present for Students 

Ntil ChrbtMs: 10% Discount on oil Cosmetk Porchosos wHh Harper l.| 

^0^-- (Expires Dec. 

We Carry 

Snyder's Schoonborg Drag! 

1445 Wesf Schoomburg M. 
Schaumburg, Illinois 



* Revlon 
* Dubarry 
* Rubenstein 
* Max Factor 




■ mil* wMt of RotclU Rdl 




Bonnie Belle 

* Walgreen Agency 

,^ * Beautiful Costume Jewelry 

* Three Top Hypo-Allergenic Lines 
* Extra Bonus, Ask for Cosmetic Cards 

Any and All personal needs for Men and Women 



894-1050 

(ask for Befty) 



FREE 
DELIVER 



H/1RBINGER 



William Ratney Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



roL 10. No. 15 



Januvy 19. 1976 



Shawn Phillips in concert ot Harper 



l! Is u dlftlcult to ittach 
Imbal to the mualc Shawn 
pteya m U Is to ex- 
_• pwaoMllty Phillips 

ila dCNm-toNrth slm 

la Ms tastes, and locally 

His music . ihrough 

t ysspla know him. 

i slllsrs^. nilad with 

dloMfihlc obsrvsUons His 
•linf four octave voice I* 
■U-trsinsd. Md ■>• claims it 

. ,^ hm snabled him to 

evalop dM h tmuh eontrol need 
to hoU BotM for up to 45 
.conds 

Hla music tmm roek A roil 
rith folk riflk iMi lunfey 
Ihvthms. and It e«Malas evi- 
nce of hU love for classical 
i '.tsic as well With Its lyrical 
> ndencles to both the iwetic and 
|e humorous. Phillips music 
virtually no botndarles- - 
|xcept tor that i^actacular 
-ocuve raiwi. wMeh pre- 
■M rrtan doing a 
«r varaloa of one of Ms 

iaw ha jotnad the Nsvy 

hams on enerfancy 

^ave. he rafuasd to raturn. 

fltlmalely be sorraMlarad. vas 

dlidpllBad. and ra- 

lialaad la Iks Navy iiHll IMI 

iMa period he MugM 

jlnaalt (ultar. becoming quite 

« - - typically without 

or books When dla- 

he returned briefly to 

Worth and started to earn 

living by working as a 

ck'Up musician for touring 

erformers He eventually 

bund his way to L A . befriend 

Tim Hardin, and in 1963 

two made their way East 

New York » Greenwich Vil- 

Phillips nrsi homa In New 
^ork was a bench in a folk 
llub called the Basement on 
^lacDougal Street, his first 
dishwasher at the lamed 
|llgh( Owl That led to a sing 
fob there at ten dollars a 
jlght. followed by similar gigs 
|t other nel^borhood clubs and 
ifes; his most intereattiig was 
ening for Lenny Bnice st Cafe 
lu GoGo His spare eslstenee 
las ruining his health snd he 
Inderwem surgery to repsir an 
Vected lung letter, through 
he was able to restore 
ke lung to normal health and 

During a concert tour In Tor - 
Shawn met sltarlst Ravi 
haidtar and was much impres 
with the Instrument Im- 
|liisiv«ly. he set out lor India 
order to learn how to play 
jitar properly He got as far 
London where he record - 
two acoustic albums never 
elcased in the United Stales 
starred In a film called 
lun With the Wind Thtsperlod 
^gnalled the end of ■ major 
i.--'i of Shawn's early Hie 
troubled. arrogaM boy no 




loiter eiistfrd when Phllltps 
left Eingland several years 
later 

Phillips connected wlthDon- 
ovan Leitch and soon backed 
him up in concert on 12 string 
guitar and sltar On a U S 
tour with Leitch he vacationed 
in Mexico and it began to come 
out.' says Shawn, looking back 
"I threw off all the crap and 
played with twice the energy and 
drive 1 ever had before I 
suddenly felt in harmony with 
all things" 

All things, however, were not 
in harmony with him After 



disagreements with Leitch. 
Phillips relumed to England to 
work again in film, but he was 
refused entry to tiie country for 
no apparent reason Four at- 
tempts later - all unsuc- 
cessful ■ - he was told that he 
did not have a valid contract 
with the film company because 
his contract was unsigned, yet 
he was not allowed inthe country 
to get signed The company 
then told him to fly to Dublin 
where he would be met by some - 
one to eipedite his entry On 
arrival, though, he was immedi- 
ately thrown In jail, againwith- 



out explanation, spent three 
days imprisoned, and many 
more days and weeks in an ex - 
cruclating bureaucratic jumble, 
culminating in his being de- 
clared persona non grata, with a 
black cross stamped on his 
passport guaranteeing lengthy 
detainment in any port in the 
world 

Emotionally crushed and 
turned off to virtually every- 
thing. Shawn took refuge in Italy 
(1967). he now says he might 
have turned into an assassin had 
not the people of Positano (a 
small town outside of Naples) 



treated him so well Tills 
break from the music business 
and his work gave him the 
strength to decide his direction 
in life. He found that "mustc 
is the only means cf expressing 
myself I have ' In Positano 
also, he began teaching him- 
self yoga and breath control 
A year later, in 1968. he was 
introduced to Jonathan Weston, 
his current manager and pro- 
ducer, who helped convince 
Shawn to venture out of his In- 
sulated world back into themu- 

(tiu-n to page 6) 



K 



H/JRHNGER 



Jaiuwy 19, 197C 



Jiaujuana juMice 

By MarW Kelly 

There is injustice In the way individuals are treated 
relative to their use of marijuana, as compared to the 
treatment of individuals who use alcohol or tobacco 
Decades of use of alcohol and tobacco, plus medical 
statistics and police records, have placed these two 
personal habits within the realm of question 

The fact that smoking tobacco can cause cancerous 
death to a smoker, loss of the larynx or various parts 
of the mouth, plus pollution of the air of those around 
them are reasons the Surgeon General of the United 
Sutes has seen fit to require health hazard warnings 
on the product 

All Uwse tacu do ao( make It lUegal to dlstrlbule. 
sell, advertise, or use tobacco, and no law enforcement 
oMlcer would act to arrest a cigarette smoker. 

The fact that Government and Industry have suffered 
because of the manhours and taxes lost by alcohol - 
drinking workers has resulted in both Government 
and Industry setting up therapeutic meetings to help 
the alcoholic workers find their way back to product- 
ivity 

Medical records of death from cirhosls of the liver, 
malnutmion and the various diseases resulting from 
alcoholism are voluminous 

Police records of homicides, driving accidents, deaths 
and family disruption are all a pert of the picture of 
alcohol and its abuse 

These compUed tacts do not make it iUegal (o pro- 
duce. dislHbute. s«U or drink alcohol, both pubUcly 
and privately. 

In the case of both tobacco and alcohol, buyers are 
free lo use or abuse and there is no restriction upon 
the seller or producer, regardless of how harmful 
their use can be to the Individual or others 

Marijuana, which has not been found to be of greater 
damage to the individual than tobacco or alcohol, is 
treated as an Illegal drug and a smoker whether smok 
Ing in private or public, can be searched, arrested, 
booked, imprisoned, fined as a criminal by police 
according lo the various marijuana laws 

Many have suffered the stigma of this law and its 
enforcement. 

The justice of treating the tobacco and alcohol user 
as a member in good standing in our society and 
treating the marijuana smoker as a criminal U highly 
questionable. It is worth nodog that the tobacco and 
liquor industries have some of the highest money lobbies 
IB the country. 

In a survey made by the NBC network after the 
New Year, a question about marijuana and its legal- 
ization was asked It was the consensus of the re- 
porters who took part In a discussion of the survey 
that how those surveyed felt about the marijuana 
question depended on whether they were under 35 or 
over 35 Those under 35 were in favor of legalization 
of marijuana 

San Francisco District Attorney -elect, Joseph Freltas 
Jr said his office will not bother with minor cases of 
marijuana possession where there is no other crime 
Involved He would Instead devote his sttff's resources 
to OfbtlBg violeoi crimes and eaforciog laws protecting 



The emotional, fear-sutement that to smoke marijuana 
means using hard drugs Is similar to saying that to 
drink beer means becoming an acoholic One does 
not necessarily follow the other 

The high fines proposed in some areas of the country 
are a form of economic discrimination not lobe 
tolerated by free people It is always significant In a 
country to couni the number of those who remain 
silent while others suffer in different ways 

We are taking a poll of Harper students on the 
question of marijuana The results will be reported 
in a following issue of The HARBINGER Bring your 
vote or mail it lo the office. Room A- 367 Please 
place it under the door if the office is locked There 
!■ also a HARBLNGER box on the LRC library counter 
MAT the placement office, wliere your vole may be 
dropped. 






You Mever Con 
re\V »^ m5>>^\^!'.J 



^' 



^11 



t-sSJq 







}J 



Letter to the the Editor 



Tke HARBINGER poU ol studeBU re; marijuana laws 

1. I feci marijuana should b* lagBUzed yM_M_ 

2. I (eel tobacco and alcolMi 

•feould be made Ulegal y«« — "> — 

3. I tMl martjuaM should be Ulufal y««_»o_ 

4. I feel the laws on toMcco. alcohol and marijuana 
skould b« uUform throu#out the country.., yes_no — 



On December 4. 1975. the 
copy reading and editing class 
at Harper College circulated 
Its annual coniribution lo the 
cultural qualllv of our campus 
They called it the VOICE 

The excellenceof journalistic 
style in the paper was brought 
to the attention of prtjspective 
subscrltiers by the students 
selling the tabloid Besides 
telling of the extreme amounts 
of positive social redemption 
the stories in the paper would 
Hive the reader, the sellers also 
pointed out that all purchasers 
were eligible to win a bicycle 
It is not known which selling 
point was most effective 

Unfortunately there have l»en 
some criticisms leveled against 
the VOICE by radicals These 
jesters claim that there are so 
many t>pographical errors in 
the paper that it should only be 
allowed in the bottom of bird 
cages 

I say. so what if there is 
six or more errors on the (roni 
page, iher* are fewer on the 
following pages 1 say . so what if 
a couple of headlines are trans - 
posed there are manv other 
headlines that were placed over 
the right story I say the mis- 
takes are undersltimiable if you 
consider that there were only 17 
students plus a couple In 
slructors with a short X months 
to produce the paper 1 say that 
these people are full of pulp 
Even if these rationalizations 
don t wash I have another 
theory that explains the mis- 
takes' The mistakes were in- 
tentional Although I cant prove 
it. Ill bet my last piece of cor 
ecto type that the mistakes 
were inserted on purpose for a 
speciti promotion to be held 
at a later dale The oromotlon 
would consist of a count the 
mistakes in this paper con- 
test The winner would pro- 
bably receive something like 
trump s Fundamemals of 
Jourtwlism or a bronzed proof 
reading pencil 

In the true spirit of cap It 
allsm I have stolen this pro 
motional gimmick and incor 
porated it in this article By 
using It I hope to give the 
publishers of the VOICE a 
chance to prove that they're 
worth their HTjewritter rib- 
bon 



To enter, simply clip out 
this article, circle all the mis- 
liikes you can find in it and 
send it with your name to me. 
Brian Fleck, in care of the 
HARBINGER 

Crump s Fundamentals of 
Journalism' will be awarded 
to the winner Second place 
will recieve a used tvpewritter 
ribbon rumored to have Ijeen 



used b>' Ernest Hemingway (II 
couldn't find a bronze proot| 
reading pencil) 

Anyone may enter In thel 
event that there are no entriesi 
the prizes will be placed in al 
special educational trust for| 
students in the journalism pro- 
gram 

Brian Flecid 



&: «H>1RBINGER ifc 



Roberta Mcltier 

.... Jeff P.-irrish 



EdHor-in-chM Murk- KeUy 

ManiHiInK Milor B^b Rn-mus 

Nc«r» Editor lomDtl'almo 

.Sport. Kdil.ir ■hm Jenkins 

Copy Kdit.ir 

Wrllrrs: ,V(jrk M.iliy, K.ilhj Kowulavk 
Photo Editor 

PholuKraphcrs: .lohn Knrn 

t'artoonJslK l.a^r^ Nfp.jdiihl 
AdvrrlisinK Manager Brian Fleck 

AM.i.l»nt Mifr Pat Attwood 

4d S«l«i: .l.KAIf-i 

Oflirr Manager Denni. Fattey 

Kacultv Advl»er M». AmieRodirer. 



' HAKHIM.KR - :i" -ii.l.iii iiubllcallon for the Harper 
, i ;i>hed wt«kly except during 

,1.1.^ .'t"; :'"<»' ia-au,- -\.. ..pinions expressed are Ihose 

of tliv writer und n.il nea'S.tarily IhoM •• I the college. It» 
adnlinwlrmion. liitullv or .uludcnl biKiy. 

I'h. i>nm..r> purpose of the HARBINGER is lo inform. 
inv..lv. ,ind erilertuu-i the uludeiit bods of Hnriier L'oilegt. 
The m.iin ((x-us uf its eunteni shall be Hurper related. 



;V11 articles submitted for publication must be typed 
and double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mon- 
days: and are subject to i-diting. AdverUsing copy 
deadline is 3 p.m. Wednesday prior to Monday's 
publication, l-'or .idvertising rates, call or write 
HAKBIMIKK. William Rainey Harper College, Al 
gonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, 111. 60067, 
Phone 397-3000. Ext. 461 



il, 



January 19, 1976 



"H>«BINGER 



Faculty on Board Agenda 



I By Mart* KtUy 

Robert RauTCli mcmbvr d 
khc HanMT Collage Board c* 
Trustees wttbAwt Ua nMion 
Uor a non vMlaa (■ctiity board 
t at Dm board maatlng 

said he made the 

"bacauae I (ccl that it 

,-ould Inaure a batter conunvtnl ■ 

Ration and dialogue link between 

ard and Ika faculty 

Ttta moUoo met with ati 

nloo by saaw members ot the 

ard and by the admlntstra- 

klon Indeed, certain provtslons 

W dM eurraally tabled mMloo 

' ' aliw to the faculty. 

koo' RMBeli added. It U not 

(n the ba« imaraaU of the 

aHatoltraUon and 

khe raeuity lor ow to 
|o loalat 190B a nM 

I such daap faK op- 
altion by naabars at this 

rd Forcli« the iasua at 

EhlB time would iaa«M*Mdty ei - 
VswData factionallsMlMi. and 
[tlndar board buslnnM la many 
her areas ' ' 
Aceordlnaly, I do not intend 



10 nave that the tabled motion 
ba brauglit back to the floor 
Hauach said, and withdrew his 
motion 

FoU0«rU« Itol. Raaachaavad 
"that Mm Miaii al *• ragalar 



tied 10 prmlde a place for com ■ 
maalcailons from ih« faculty 
aiaali presldcal. and farther, 
dM the facility senate preat- 
daM be provided with a copy 
ot the board iaformatloo packet 
at the time the packet Is re- 
leased ID (be board members, 
and thai (his packet contain 
all matcrUI that Is sent to 
board aieiiibers with the ex 
eeplioa ol those Items which, 
la the view a< the chalnxrmn. 
are eoasldcred confldeniall and 
to the 

DuiiiW eha Saemaioa which 
followed Studeitt Senate Presl 
dent Carol Tvrdy queatlooed 
wtMiher the Faculty Senate 
Prealdsm and t he Smdanl Senate 
President sit in the same seat 
In the view of the Board: she 
felt the resolution was fine 



t>ut did not understand why the 
same privileges would not be 
offered to the students It was 
pointed out that there Is a 
Student Represenutive. Tony 
Havener, on the Board se 
lected by the student body for 
that purpose 

The motion carried with one 
dissenting vote, that of Trustee 
William A Kelly 

A motion was adopted un- 
animously of ih e following 
faculty salary ranges for the 
year 1976 - 1977 




Assoc. iBSlr. 


tS.TSd 


$IS.»O0 


Instructor 


11.200 


I8.ZS0 


Ass- Prof. 


12.8M) 


21.000 


Assoc- Prof. 


14.180 


24.140 


Professor 


17.030 


27.7iJ0 



David Macaulay. Faculty Sen- 
ate President, telt the salary 
ranges proposed were totally 
unrealistic, some faculty mem- 
bers already exceed the max! - 
mum 

Macaulay .stated he fell very 
strongly that the increase In 
the maximum of the ranges does 
not t)egin to approach the in 
crease in the cost of living 

Rausch pointed out that salary 



ranges are not negotiable nor 
have they been Salaries are 
negotiable, ranges are not. 
Salary ranges are a manage- 
ment technique to consider the 
market and establish lirtemal 
quality Rausch said 

The rules were waived in 
order to vote on adoption of 
salary ranges, over the ob- 
jection ol Trustee Judith Troe- 
hler The motion carried with 
Troehler s one dissenting vol* 




I (piMto by Jeff Paniah) 

LoM aae» ai coopalcr itrmiiMaa aa aMd«Ka rcctater. 



I Muchmore, While head SCA meeting 



Playit« significant roles in 
Ihe Speech CommunicatiOB Aa- 
Toclatioo s (SCA) CooMMnily 
Lollege speech Conferwnct In 
penver. Colorado, were Dr 
iohn White Liberal Arts Dl 
pislon chairman and Dr John 
iluchmore speech profeaaor 
t Harper College 

Both were members of a five 
erson planning committee and 
(hatred the conference attend 
1 by 25 selected participants 
Imm 19 sMtes Participants 
.^kad at assessing the cur- 
<■— "itate of speech ■ coramuni 
■. in community colleges 
d desirable directions for 



the future and making recom 
nwndaitonB 

Dr. WMte Is In Ms tUrdyear 
as Division Chairman and has 
been active in the SCA and other 
.. organi/alions Dr 
. has been a faculty 
at Harper since the 
college opeaed. In addition to 
being active In the SCA and 
iMher professional organ! ra- 
tions, Machmore has published 
several articles in professional 
Joamals The articles (ocas 
aMlnly on the relationship ol 
speech communication to 
career areas and programs. 



Hughes honored 



■dberl Hughes, director 

hysical Plant at Harper 

been elected vice presi 

; of the Association of 

sical Plant Admlnis 

irs of Universsltlea and 

,eges Hughes, who has 

ved two terras as secre- 

. treasurer, was elected 

he Association 8 61 s( Ad - 

^1 MidmstRedonalMeat- 



tng held at NiKre Dame Uni- 
versity 

According to Hughes, the 
organization's purpose is to 
educate, train and establish 
professionalism and to bene- 
fit the institutions which are 
represented Hughes is in 
his ninth year as director of 
ptiysi(»l plant at Harper 



Tr«H<N4«itil ■tiilititi 



Easy way to relieve stress 



By Tom De Palma 

Transcendental Meditation is 
a stress relieving process 
which is reaching a peak in 
popularity this year It is 
estimated that more than 175 
iXK) Americans are nowmedi- 
tattpg regularly; and experienc- 
ing the benefits of T M A re- 
cent cover of Time posed the 
question TM The Answer 
to All Your Problems" Thous 
ands of non- meditators have 
now taken notice of the T M 
boom . and are themselves won- 
dering Just what Transcendental 
Meditation is all about 

Literally. Transcendental 
Meditation means going beyond 
the normal thought process The 
technique ot TM gives the 
meditator a period of rest that 
is twice as relaxing as deep 
sleep The technique is sim- 
ple and can be easily learned 
by anyone The man who is 
spreading the word of TM. 
Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, says 
learning to meditate is. ' . 
as easy to learn as brushing 
your teeth TM is practiced 
for two twenty minute periods a 
day preferrably before break- 
fast and dinner However an 
individual may meditate when- 



ever spare lime Is available 
Much is being said about the 
inner peace" achieved by 
meditators Dr Demelri 

Kanellakos. Senior Researcher 
of the Stanford Research In 
stliute. points out the benefits 
of T M in the book Tranquility 
Without Pills, increased en- 
ergy and efficiency in 
creased calmness and decreas- 
ed physical and mental tensions 
Increased creativity. In 
tultiveness and concentration 
(by getting better grades in 
school for example) " 

After an individual has medi- 
tated lor a le» weeks, he or she 
loses the majority of stress and 
strain that has been built up in 
the body for a lifetime. Be- 
cause of this release of alresa, 
meditators generally find a de- 
creased dependency on nicxloe. 
drugs and alcohol. Thus, not 
only belter mental clarity can lie 
atulned: but also better physi- 
cal health. 

Along with the questions sur- 
rounding T M . there are a few 
misconceptions also Trans- 
cendental Meditation is not a 
religion or in any way connect- 
ed with a religious sect There 



are no special body positions 
or excereises required for me- 
ditation A meditator may use 
a sitting position that is most 
comfortable and suitable to 
them 

To say that Tranacendental 
Meditation Is the answer to all 
your problems is probably an 
overstatement. But the process 
ol medlution may be a step la 
the right direction for a more 
peaceful world. Maharishi says 
that. "If only one-tenth ol the 
adult population ol the world 
were to meditate regularly for 
short periods every day . . . war 
would be impossible for cen- 
turies to come." 




F«ar raadi fiaob 



Speech Team places sixth 



The Harper Speech Team at 
the University of Wisconsin- 
Whitewater Tournament re 
turned with their first Sweep- 
stakes Award of the year as 
they placed sixth out of 37 
schools 

Four Harper studeras quali- 
fied for final rounds in their 
events at Whitewater, thereby 
qualifying them for the National 
Individual Events Tournament 
at the University of Southern 
California in April 

Doug Bradshaw and Mike Tulo 
both placed in the Discussion 
event Along with students from 
other colleges and universities, 



Doug and Mike discussed the 
naticmal discussion topic of 'By 
what means can the U S bring 
about full employment'' Doug 
placed fourth in the event and 
Mike placed sixth 

Sue La Dore . in the Oratory 
event won fourth place Sue 
spoke on the problem of illegal 
immigrants and the overcrowd- 
ed job market 

Katherin Clements placed 
fifth in the Rhetorical Criticism 
event Katherin evaluated the 
effectiveness of a speech given 
on ERA by Phyllis Schafly 

As Sweepstakes Awards are 
based on the total points ac- 



cumulatei by each participating 
school, all the Harper team con- 
tributed to the sixth place 
award Audley Shaw partici- 
pated in Extemporaneous 
Speaking. Mark Campana com- 
peted in both Oratory and After 
Dinner Speaking, Mark Taylor 
participated in Rhetorica' 
Criticism; Kathy DlGicvannl 
competed in Oratory; and. 
Katherin Clements in Discuwioa 
competed in Oratory; and, Kath- 
erin Clements in Discussion 
Any students interested in 
participating on the Speech 
Team should contact John 
Muchmore in F351 



"H43RINGFP 



Januaiy 10, 1976 




Lut •eincsm a TV quii wm given in lhi» column. And I wroit: 
■>Y)r Ok lit$l ama'tn to alt of thr qtmUom. thu mlumnist 
m prtpamd to auiard a »ingie alhumo/lht Mnrvr-i ctaicr ■ 

Hen aic 111* 10 quattoni followed by the cornel answiri. 
I know they tm cornet b«c«u»« I got them out of • book. 

Not lull any book, but a TV quH book. I know H wai a 
TV quiz book because of flie t«k ( "The World'. CtcaleM TV 
Qui*" I. 

1 know tl waa a book becauw M had more than three pafes. 
And lo me. any more than three pasea la a book. 

The aulhora. Tom Bomh»u»er ana Dennia Palumbo. »ald 
tbwt anawere are correct and I believe them. Hut then. I believe 
la Captain Kangaroo, Splderman and Tbc Great Pumpkin. So. 
take K from there. 

fl) What urn thr nonm of Half Emm- hormt (Birilenallk) 
f2t WiiU did Burny Fifr aiu-ayn < arry vi >us kfl br«a»l pockttf 
(TW o«e balk* 8herl« Taylor allowed Mm lo erniy) 
0i) m thr n' ^h,,:, - Hnumi F,c,-'r . irluji doa the fivO 
$tmd/bri (Hawaii to the SOIkilalcM 5-0 or rive4» 
^4) Same Htiild\ Siirrll it a-ife in Ihr «r«s "Thr Off* Vat 
DykeShou • (IVkka) 

fit In XTA'S'H uhalutu Col BtoAr'.i alma mattrt 
(Tha "I" oa hla aarcata' Mood for Oteoia) 
0St Who tLCu ttm houMtkmmr on "Thu Cbunthtp afEdite-t 
Fcthtr- t (Mia. Utrtaplo*) 

/7; MVh(it wfit thr norrwii of tlw rflHttmn md wha iW Kobtrt 
YouiM wtknarm tfu'm indtutduotly* 

(a) ially-'Trtae-a • (b) Bad and («) Kathy- •KBten") 

/8> Name Gome r Pyk- » » -ifn rrnl ( too Ann Poovic ) 
/9j What na» Dt^v .Vi*'-" • <«i "pafton im "Ozaeand Hurrwl"! 
(AecoriHiig lo Borahaaacr and Palnmbo who aay, "Accor^Ung 
lo Oazle...the character waa aapfMMtdly in advertiainc. but V 
of hia Job were never •Mpalaled..." Alao. for yo«r la 
In real We (kxle to an ex-bandleader tamed coacdy 
b«l (aa yo« may have atoo noticed) the detalto of Ma 
iob wen arvcr lUpulalrd. 
'10) V/hct uKis ttw namr <•! Ih, lurt m h Tnn.p-nrott Courage) 

Looking over the pile of enlrle*. I've decided lo award Ihc 
•ftua o f hto ckoitt lo Kevte Keiky of Uk Grove Village. 
KcUey really tmpre»9*d me. Flr»« oB. he wndd his entry In 
■ eourteay envelope from the Ramada Inn in Cape Girardeau. 
Mo. The addresj to me lo care of Harper b typed. On the (lip 
tide, the return address of hto home to Elk Grove to typed. Rip 
the envelope open, the entry to typed. 

Kevin mtoaed »U queatlom (U you consider speUing an error 
Ihoi levenl. He »ald; " Buttercup" wa. Dale*. hor», Barney 
had "a buUlf ( »peUed with an r); In "Hawaii FIVE-0" the 
Flve-0 rtand. for "the precinct number": Col. Blake went to 
"m. Stale rmveriity. Blo«mili««on '; Robert Young", kid. were 
"Bud. Mary and Jane"; Comcr'i glrUrfcnd'. name to "Sue" 
and Onto', occupation wa* "Heal Ealato." 
Now It M«n* to me thai anyone that would go to the trouble 
of typing Iheanvelope and all 10 of hto an.wer. (wven of which 
are wrong) to a boob and Omtrra ail the frecbtos to life he 
can get. 
HONORABLE MENTION: 

Marilyn Clark. MarUyn wild the fort on "F Troop" waa 
"Fort Utomter ■ 

Loida OlaaioiMl aod Howard MaadeL Thto pair of quarter 
wito (put both of them together and you »ttU only have a half- 
wit) .aid Oule'i occupation wa. that of a "dope dealer." 

DcBOto Fagaa. Uennto .aid the fort on "F Troop" wa» "Fort 
SunMr" and Ocxie waa a "salcaman." See the .imilarltto* lo 
Ikt finl two anawera. 

Skaroa Cwtabon. Sharon knew that Pkkle. SoieU'i name 
had "two L". " and .uggcated 1 "should watch more closely." 
Sure. Sharon, I promise to remember the next time her nam* 
inmss up in conversation. 

Cindy Fcaslcr. Cindy ha. Koopmi all ofthe goaslp eolumntote 
in the world. She .aid Gooicr Pyle's girlfriend wa. "Mary lx>u." 
I only hope Kickey .Netoon ton'l the last to know. ( Remember 
tha »ong— "sweet Mary Lou Cm .o in lov« with you.") 

••b Lamcacc. Although Bob had a, lew wrong answers, they 
were written with three diflrrenl colored pens <ane green, one 
black and one blue). II was very colorful and arttotit. Unfort- 
uuately, thto wa. not an art contest (Hey. Bob. you might 
want lo enter the draw the dog" conlcsl-ad found In many 
magazines. And, if you want, you can put me down as a re- 
iercnce lo your abUily ) 

Mary Kay Wilson. Mary Kay alio Oiled out her almost error 
tow entry with dinerenl colored Ink (blue, black and pencil 

flfcrila richea. Sheila, you are a naughty girl. Vou are the 
Harbinger itaH typtol and 1 iccm lo recall you being in the 
office the day I dlKusMd tbc answer, with the stall. Little did 
1 laallM you were typliw down the answers. Oh, by the way 
Shdla. you mtoMd two answers. 

THE BtUK UBBON "SUPER BOOB" OF HAKPER COL- 

(tyrn lf> page 5) 



The 

HARBINGER 

needs 

Y-O-U! 

THE HARBINGER is ac- 
cepting applications for staff 
positions tor this semester. 

There are positions open 
Ittr regular staff members 
who are able to a parti- 
cipate In the production ol 
every issue of the paper 
and there are part-time po- 
sitions for those who wish 
to participate on a freelance 
basis. 

Only regular staff mem- 
bers who participate in the 
production of every issue of 
THE HARBINGER wlU be 
listed on the newspaper's 
mast. 

Freelance members of the 
paper will receive a byline 
for any of their work which 
Is accepted. 

Coouct Marie Kelly. 
Room A -367, Phone Exten- 
sion 460, for information. 
Any Harper student is eli- 
gible to participate. 



Administrative 

assistant needed for 

Program Board 

The position of Admin- 
istrative Assisunt for Har- 
per's Program Board is now 
open for this semester. 

This student is respon- 
sible for presiding over all 
Program Board meetings in 
the absence of the Presld«it. 
and records all business 
minutes. 

The Administrative As- 
slunt votes on all the Pro- 
gram Board's suggested 
activities as well. 

Applications are avail- 
able in the Student Activi- 
ties office. Room A -336. 



>^>4u nmM'fn 



10% OFF wild I. D. 




INCOME TAX I1M£ GIVIt^G 
VOU nOUEMS? LET 

tAz do *hem lof you Both 
Stair and Federal done by 
onE«perienced,Pro(e»»ional 
Accountont Ptcli up and 
Delivery Service *5.00 and 
up 

10% oH with Harper I D. 

Oill Jomm Hobwr ol 

39J-0007 tor appt 



-m- 



■ I I 




Ski Club plans trip 



By J. Paakanla 

Harper s Ski Club Is planning 
a ski trip to Spirit Mountain in 
Duluth. Minnesota, on February 
1.3- 15 Spirit Mountain isanew 
resort opened last year that's 
projected to become the best 
in the Midwest within a few 
years 

The cost tor this Valentine s 
Day Weekend Is $5S 85 per per- 
son, four to a room This in- 
cludes bus transportation to and 
from Duluth. two nights at the 
Voyageur Motel, two all -day lift 
tickets, one continental break- 
fast, and a special Valentine s 
Day Dinner at the Spirit Moun- 
tain Lodge 

You roust be a Ski Oub mem- 



ber to go on this trip. Ski I 
Club dues are $5 00 for the year. I 
which entitles you to go to their | 
parties, special local trips, 
other ski trips, and group dis- 
counts Their first meeting | 
this semester is Thursday. Jan- 
uary 22. at 12 15 p m in E107 

Spirit Mountain also offers | 
night skiing, which is not ir, 
eluded in the package prs v 
A double room costs $7 00 e.\ 
ira The price is based on a | 
full bus. but there are a limit- 
ed number of accommodations 
A deposit of $20 00 is due by I 
January 26, the balance c>f 
$38 85 is due by February 5 
Both are payable at the Ski I 
Club meeting or In the Stude^ | 
Activities Office. A336 



RdKb$w recrvrfs for svuner jib 

Rainbow Northwest of Mt and 30 Salaries are ts\ 
Prospect win be on cam- per hour for full-time and! 
pus to recruit for full and $3 50 for part-time Con- 
part time sumiTier employ- tact the Placement Office 
ment in sales and display in F-205 to sign up for 
advertising on January 29 interviews 






Itrfnriils 





.•k HASTM 1. D. «... 

Thursday, 
January 22nd 

FOR TICKET INFORMATION, 
CAll 289-82W 



k • 



19.1976 



"H/4RBINGER 




(photo by Jeff ParrUk) 
of tk* cast of 'RumptestlltsUo' perform lor 
appreciative aadleoce during Wlaterlm 



cal SciiKi CM 



Plans for N.Y. trip 
are in the works 



I Political Science Oub is 
■na lo raise fundi to aeod • 
>gatlan of Harper •tudanta to 
York City this apftng tor 
I National Model t'nited Na 
Participation In the Club 
to all Harper students 
of major area of 
Our neit meeflng will 
[a a wMn e e d soon on posters 
1 ilie campus 

National Modal United 
^looa Is the largest collegiate 
UN in the world It 
tad In 1923 as a simulation 
League ot Nationa Ap- 
liDately 1200 delegates are 
thla year at the SOtta 
fUN. Ute delegates are 
trtm about 140 col- 
es and universities from all 
\r the United States, and will 
as rapraoematives of about 
coiaMrtea la tlie General 
embly and the many com- 
liecs and councils In the UN 
simulation, which takes 
Ice at the SUUler Hilton Hotel 
the UaMad NatloBs itself, 
be held from April 13 to 
On April 14 the delegates 
go to the United Nations 
I the keynote speech, which In 
I been given by such 
dera as Kurt Waldheim. 



Bradford Morse, and tsmat Kit - 
tani Olb«- apeakara have in- 
cluded Amhaaaailnra Mw Seal! 
and Vastly SafMoehuk from the 
US and USSR respectively After 
the speech there is a reception 
in which the studem delegates 
meet their real counterparts 
at the UN 

Lust year Harper sent sii 
students. wMch was not enough 
to be repraaaited at many of 
the imponan and interesting 
committees or councils This 
year the Political Science Club 
hopes to be able to send ten 
or fifteen students It is our 
hope that we can help to send 
anyone who is sincerely in- 
terested since this is an ex- 
cellent opportunity to expand 
each participants awareness 
of imemaltonal problems and 
the scope andimrlcaclesot dip- 
lomatic relations After a year 
which saw Zionism become a 
major issue, the threat of an 
invasion of the Spanish Sahara, 
the pmbtoms in India, and 
countless otiiar international 
incidents, the National Model 
United Nations this year pro- 
mises to be a lively and fast - 
paced affair 

(Mra to pa«e 6; 



Tile Burgers are Bigger At 




so HOFFMAN KAZA 
HifQina A lei«M* Ua. 

NaMMfMn BStovsai Winots 



Some 
students' 
octivity 

during 
winterim 
vocotion 



Financial aid 
time is now 

Students needing financial 
assistance for next year, 
Fall 1976 thru Spring 1977. 
the time to apply is now. 



All the applicatloBB for 
noBOcUl aid for the 1976- 
77 school terms are now 
available at the Financial 
Aid Office. Room A 364. 
These Include the Illinois 
State Scholarship. Basic 
Gram and the Student Fi- 
nancial Statement. 

The financial aid staff will 
be available to answer any 
questions you (nay have re- 
garding these programs. 



J— » 



triff it fnsnitd 

hmnry 24, 
1: 30 p.a. 

Frtff f* §11 
Ntf^r smdtuts 



Do It Yourself 

Auto Repairs 



• SELECT f ROM oon 

COMPLETE LINE or PARTS 
& THEN nCPAin IT YOUR- 
SELF WE HVILL ADVISE 
you ON HOW T0-t)O-IT 

. WE HAVE 'J LARGE 
SEnviCE BAYS « FUEE 
^OOlS WITH BENT «l 



tNe ly-jgiNT 



397-0010 

muM OMtiVE MO-JSTMAL ESTATESI 




(photo by Jeff Parrlsh) 
Harper College Studio theatre cast eotertalned children 
at several schools Id the college district 

TRIAL STORY 



By Gary Xozlmor 

Althou^ Harper College is 
located in the Village of Pala- 
tine few students realize that 
they are effected by the vil- 
lage's ordinances while on 
campus The law was written 
so that Harper may maintain 
its own security force but the 
only collection agency will bt- 
the Palatine municipality 

Since the location ol Har- 
per requires for most students 
to commute by automobile, the 
volume ol traffic is very high 
On the average Harpers se- 
curity force will issue 150 park- 
ing citatioms every month 
That s an average of 1.350 
tickets in two semesters of 
school At five dollars a ticket 
that adds up to an estimated 
S7.0M In yearly revenue out 
of siudents' pocket.s 

According to Palatine s Po- 
lice Oiief Jerry Bratcher 'over 
6Vi of all violations of this 
type are paid on or before the 
due dale of the citation " 

Assuming this figure to be 
accurate we arrive at $4,230 
dollars, enough money to park 
166 cars lor 166 days in the 
streets ot Chicago The other 
40^ will Increase this figure 
enormously with their attitude 
of hoping that It will all go 
away 

On the original citation the 
due date is set one week after 



the violation takes place. If 
the fine is not paid by the due 
date the defendant will receive 
a registered letter with a final 
notice, giving the said violator 
two months to collect the five 
dollar fine needed to squelch an 
erupting volcano 

When the final notice passes, 
the defandam is again sent a 
registered letter, this time no- 
tifying the violator of his day 
in court The court asstmies 
that the defendant has a good 
reason for not paying five dollar 
fine so they stiffen the penalty 
to $15 for those who are wrong 
The court date allows another 
three months for the defendant 
to pay the fine or raise the 
money 

This is the point of no re- 
turn for if the defendant misses 
the court date the fine Jumps to 
$95 and $5 court costperticket 

Illinois legislation allows for 
a collection agency, such as 
the one of Palatine to garnish 
wages or place attachments on 
personal property If. as In the 
case of those who live with par- 
ents and aren't valued with 
great wealth, then a warrant 
for your arrest will do just 
fine In the case that you're 
arrested the bond will be set 
at approximately the amount 
of your total accrued fine 

Don't let us say we told you 
so. but we told you sol 



M RiSMS 



(com. from page 4) 

LEGE AWAKO goes out to Rich Laden, lilch knew that I got 
my questions out of "The World's llreatMt TV tjuii" by Born- 
haufer and Palumbo and he told me so yet still mlaaed three 
questions. 

Iff said: Dak rode "Buttercup"; the houaekeeper was "Mrs. 
l.ivlngstaiw" and Olzie "didn't have an occupation." 

Now that's a "Blue Ribbon Super-Boob" if 'n'l ever did 
see one 

Thank you all for entering. I guess students don't watch as 
much television as I thought. 

Then again, maybe I should have had a quii 6n "the soaps." 



O^SCHWAIRTZ'S ■ 

% price M laiies Nite Mondays 8-12 pm 
College Nite Tu«s.&Thurs. s-iopm 

(with college ID) 
Route 12 • 100 (eel west of 

Arlington Heights Road . Arl. Hts. 

■«aMP«IM»MMMNa«MP4MMMa«MMWMaM 



X * 



iafcilhii 



H 



H/KBINGER 



January 19, U 




Maynard Ferguson 
will be in town 



The nationally acclaimed 
jazz trumpter Maynard 
Ferguson is coming to town. 

Maynard. 47. has been 
playing the horn ever since 
the age of nine when he first 
started to play in his home 
town of Verdun, Quebec. 

Notes of double C and 
higher are Maynard' s call- 
ing card, and he perform- 



ances are best described as 
wild 

Backing the trumpeter is 
an orchestra consisting of 
an overflow of creative tal- 
ent Together they have a 
reputation of putting on a 
good show 

Maynard will play a one- 
nighter in Hanover Park at 
the Camels Hump on Janu- 
ary 22. Tickets will be sold 
at the door for $5. 



ft/itkef Sdttw 

(com. from page 5) 

For further information, 
tend the next meeting of 
Political Science Oub If 
cant attend, please leave a r 
for Bruce E Donnelly, Pre 
dent, at the Student Activll 
Office in A building and lie 
try to contact you persorml 

Bmce Edward I 
President, PoUt| 
Science 



Inclement weather 
closing notice on radio 

foUowlng radio statioos: 



(Voice photo ) 
CoogramUtliig Audree S. Walsh, 2604 Grouse Lane 
Romu Meadows, a clerk in the Admissions office at 
Harper CoUege. winner of one 10-Speed Varsity Racer 
bicycle, is Sue McKenney, puWlclly co- manager ol 
"Tha Voice", the Journalism class newspaper at the 
coUm*. The other bicycle was won by William A. 
Z«)lc«)[. 934 Berkley St.. CarpentersviUe. a member 
of the maintenance department at Harper. 



The College policy Is to 
remain open at all times, 
during scheduled hours, to 
provide the necessary ser- 
vices for instruction. 

Should it become neces- 
sary to close the campus, 
announcements to that ef- 
fect will be made over the 



WIND 

WMAQ 

WGN 

WBBM 

WCFL 

WJJD 

WRMN 

WWMM-FM 



560 
670 
720 
780 
1000 
1160 
1410 



DE-TENTE 



W-H-C-M 

Radio Station 



H/HCM 




\ 




.i 



(photo by John Koni) 
Toby EwlBg. the gladiator of gold. Monday k Friday 
10 a-m. to noon. 



NEW t USED TEXTBOOKS 
& PAPERBACKS 

N yM ewt Had Ow kMfe tm Mtd !■ 
your on KkMl bMkitwt, or N yM 
■Md MOM utn MwmatiM mi mar 
favarit* MkiKt. <nr 

Oiandkrs, Inc^. 

TEXnOOK per*IITMENT 
Ml Mm tBMr tt»l 



630 Davis Street 

Evanston, Illinois 

•r phone 47S-7200 

AIM in Stock Test p'wpa'aiion gutdes, 
iludy outline, CI.K & Mon.vcb noliW, 
itTKhinQ atds etfmeniaiy wofkbooks, 
best Miters, maps s^ile books- and 
us«rl *«.»rtjook5 by **>*> lbo*jii«"cts 



:OUPON GOOD THRU J- 




Skwi f M%s - 

(cont, from page 1) 



sic business. His serious stl 
of yoga and new mode of 11/ 
now gave him the inner streij 
to exist successfully in the i 
world 

The themes of Phillips s 
are equatable with what hi 
as the major themes of hi.s 
life -health, love, and clarj 
Of the first he says. •Life 
breath, and controlling yj 
breath is controlling yor 
thoughts Love," he contind 
■will help our struggle 
survival all the time ' Cla 
is described as creation 
thought 

Shawn Phillips will beinci 
cert at Harper College this F| 
day, January 23, 8pm, Colli 
Center Lounge Tickets for| 
concert can be bought in adva 
at the Student Activities off 
third floor A-Bldg Tickets! 
in advance are $2 50 with I' 
per ID. $.'1 to the public 
the door tickets will be $3 
Harper ID and $3.50 to | 
public 

Shawn Pljlllips - - Dlscogr 
Do You Wonder - - 1975 
Furthermore -- 1974 
Bright White • 1973 
Faces ■ 1972 
Collaboration -1971 
Second Contribution -- ll 
Contribution ■ ■ 1970 



CLASSIFIED 



HELP WANTED 



We will pay •> salary of $tjj 
plus commi^sHin if You are wi 
inK to work for the CHICAC 
TRIBUNE in the rirful,; 
deiiartment Un unlv ;i li- 
a night and for 5 hovirs 
,Saturd»y, a t'ltul of 20 houij 
II week. Call Mr Dawson 
8:13-1221. 



Vt.iitrrss l>aiii-prs S .xttilft| 

.mrkiiiK loiKiilic.iw s^ii.iri plu 
Iij'S. -Apply in ptTMin N p.ni| 



12 midniuht. Cheetah ilRti- 
.md 4,5. Hall Day. 



Vnrt Time Filing- 4 hour*, u daj 
3 days ,1 w.fk. Call 394-520 
ask for Yi.l. 



FOR SALE 



Cibson l';i«-|ric Guitar- F.xoi'l 
Icnl ComliUon with AmpfllcrJ 
Askinx S500. for both or oftt-rT 
I'hone 634-:i«IM or 827-,160T 



196(1 Buick Skylark *4.- 
ofterCall 8:|4-.1684 or »'^'^Li 
3607. J.f 



ury 19, 1976 



H 



H/CTINGER 



TRUTH IS A PATH OF LIFE 



2 



IhMiS 

niiBliI 



By Michael E. Police 

It is easy to taJte tiie path many have traveled over. 
It is easy to see, because it is kept worn 

and plain in sl«bi. 
If you wish to walk the path which goes forever 

you must search hard. 
As you (0 II will become more and more difficult 

to see the path. 
Not so many people wiU walk the path 

so tar along either. 
For this reason, you must remember 

to become less dependent upon others. 

For many . becoming less dependent upon others 
will be a great barrier. 

The path has been traveled, 

leaving one man's set of footprints. 
Many have probably foUowed. 
Many have lost their desire to follow. 
They have lost their desire 

only to wander on the paths 

■pon which others have found loneliness and misery, 
instead of happiness and soUtude. 




(photo by Jeff Parrlsh) 



MoAtenpiece 



Michael E. Police 

k are aU Uving in a Masterpiece. 

In the shadow of a life that wtU never cease. 

is ruled by the love ol the ones who are bUnd 
To the shadow of a Ule they will leave behind. 



CALENDAR 1 

I CAMPUS 

rt Exhibit -Contemporary American Graphics Jan 
1 19-Feb 11. C t P Bldgs 2nd floor 

Idnesday- -Wrestling. Thornton, McHenry at Harper 
■7 p m Eisenhower Jr High. Schaumburg 

rsday- -Student Senate Meeting 12:30 p.m A-242B 

day-Shawn Phillips in concert, 8 pm.. Lounge 



WANTED: SCHOLARS 
$1,000 REWARD 

H W 







«Umi-A1wmM iM> 



m4<mI VWUfJ M i 



^•-•vinMan' l***"^"")"*^*''^'* i''""**'*^"''**'"" 



1 HI h;l i- ^" I !^K^| 



m»MtNT 




WresHins- 






\U iijh 1 1 r •!»•» "•« "rtU •»• I'"' I'*' in* ilm i">" "iili 

Illinois SuiU' rnivt»i>iily 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakers, every Wednesday night is college night. 
Any college student presenting a current school ID will drink at I 2 price all niKhll 
FEATURING THE FINEST IN LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 7 NIGHTS \ WFKK 



Jan. IH 

Sparkle 


M .r!.!,,v 

Jiin. 19 
Sparkle 


Jan. 20 
Sparkle 


Jan. 21 
Punch 


Jan. 22 
Punch 


Jan. 23 
Punch 


Jan. 24 
Punch 


Jan. 2.5 
Bubtttar 


Jan. 26 
Bctbstar 


Jan. 27 
Cr>»tal 


Jan. 2H 
CryMal 


Jan. 2!» 
Cry Mai 


Jan. .»0 

t'lNsli.l 


Jan. .11 

Crystal 



yyu 

haymakers 



Willow Parle Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palatine Rd. 

541-0760 



J 



(cont. from page 8) 

lying Steve Rajnlc of DuPage 
ISO-pounder Larry Johnson, 
Steve Dullen at 158. Brian 
Bauer at 167 and Bill Zim- 
merman at 177 all won two of 
iheir matches wtiile dropping 
one Bauer and Zimmerman 
had a pin apiece 

As it turned out, only one of 
tlie final team scores was close, 
as Harper nosed out DuPage, 
26-19 The Hawks chalked up 
wide margins over Merrimack 
and Sauk Valley, 42- 16 and 38- 
15. respectively 

Prior to this encounter, the 
team s most recent meet was 
back on December 19, when 
Rock Valley put up a scrappy 
right before bowing. 27-24. 
King. Kendall. Lynch. Bauer 
and Mark Demma won their 
matches, with King wrestling 
In the 118 pound division and 
Demma filling the 126 pound 
slot King, Lynch and Bauer 
scored pins 

Harper s next faceott with 
an N4C opponent will be this 
Wednesday. January 21, when 
Thornton and non- conference 
McHenry drop Into Eisenhower 
Junior High for a visit On 
Saturday, January 24. the Hawks, 
Triton and Macomb will drive 
i^j to Southwest Michigan Col- 
lege for a meet 

Lovelace concedes the N4C 
title to Triton, which he views 
as a very tough team, but he 
asserts that his men are hold- 
ing their own 'We have pro- 
bably the toughest schedule of 
any of the teams around here, 
and it has helped us to improve. 
In the end, this stiff com- 
petition will pay off " 



e 



K 



H>«BINGB? 



January 19; ' 



Cogers reverse skid - - win 6 out of 9 



By Jim J»«W 

Aboul Uw only two things that 
have bean able to stop the Har 
per basketball team lawly are 
too many fouls and bad weather 

ns be«!n that kind o» come 
back for the Hawks, who have 
ralaed their record to 7- 10 
after getting off to a dismal 
I - 7 start Although their last 
two road ■aotes resulted in an 
overtime loa« and a cancel- 
lation. tlM eaaars have shown 
much Improvement despite 
their continued lack o( slia 

The turnaround bafan baek 
In the third aMk of DMeaber. 
when Harper reeled oH three 
straight victories over Mc ■ 
Henry. Wright and Lake County 
From there the Hawks lost 
to Oakton before winning the 
consolation championship of 
the Highland Holiday Tourn 
ament at Freeport on December 
26 and 27 

The klgb point of Ike revival 
was the overtime victory over 
Thornton on January 6 92 tM 
Harper got off to a sluggish 
start because of Its layoff after 
the tourney and was down 41- 
31 at the half but the tables 
were turned In the aMMMl per- 
iod Trevor Banks of llw Bull 
dogs continuwt to pour throu#i 
points en route to a game high 
of 35. but the Hawks were the 
rMt or the story 

Center Scott Green and for- 
ward Wallv Butman keyed the 



comeback with IH and U points, 
respectively, while guard Steve 
toughman scored 12 of his own 
and directed a much smoother 
offensive «ame Harper finally 
pul led even at 6.) all with 7 4 1 left 
on a tip- in by Mark Staddler, 
and from tliat point it was a 
see -saw battle up until the horn, 
when Hawk guard Bill Kenney 
missed a last second des- 
peration shot This left the 
score at 78 -7«. 

In tkc five ariaale overtlaw 
period, both teams scored three 
baskets The difference was 
Harper's eight for 12 from 
the free throw line, and the 
Hawkc had bagged one of their 
most exciting victories of the 
season The key points were 
■cored on ■ three point play by 
Butman. on a great pass from 
Loughman. with only 2 10 left 

Butman. who head coach 
Roger Bechtold calls the most 
improved Junior college player 
I've seen this year.' wound up 
with 22 points on the night 
Green totalled 24 Staddler had 
16. and Jim Arden tallied 15 

"I vaas happy with our poise 
and shot selection, ' said Bech- 
told "I think our seiecltvlty 
in taking shots and our zone de- 
fense are the big differences 
in the way we are playing Its 
a matter of desire. I think 
they re surting to take some 
pride In themselves Wally Is 
doing so nwcb the othera try 



harder Just so they won't let 
him down " 

Harper got into another over- 
time sbowlown with Triton on 
January 8. but the fouls that 
the Hawks had been pllirig up 
in regulation play proved cost 
ly as the Hawks lost. Sliifi 

After taking a 37-34 lead at 
the half. Harper saw Itself fall 
behind by as much us 14 be- 
fore newcomer Kenney pulled 
Ihem back. Kenney scored eight 
of his ten points in the final 
three minutes of the game and 
made several big steals but in 
the process collected his fifth 
foul and Joined Butman. Arden 
and Staddler on the bench 

This left only Loughman and 
Green as the starters who had 
not fouledoul. and Triton claim- 
ed a 0-6 scoring edge over the 
Hawks in overtime for the win 
Arden was the team s high scor 
er with 19. while Butman and 
Green had 13 apiece Triton 
center Jerry Huddleston led 
everyone with 36 points The 
loss gave Harper a 2-S mark in 
the N4C 

The cagers' road trip to play 
Illinois Valley on January 13 
was scrubbed because of the 
heavy snow that covered the La- 
Salle-Peru area, leaving Har- 
per to look ahead to its next 
game tills Saturday. January 24, 
at Joltet On Tuesday. January 
27. the Hawks will return home 
to host Morton 



Matmen stick 3 foes 



Bfj\mimklm 

Harper's wrestling team has 
scored some impressive vie 
lorlea lately, but coach Norm 
Lovelace Is maintaining a real 
istic attitude about Ms squMl's 
^ility 

Lovelace is In the process of 
rebuilding the Hawks grappling 
program from scratch after a 
dUaatroua debut last season In 
aMeh he wound up with only 
three eligible athletes The 
coach has a lot mora personnel 
to work with this time around. 
M he nys that "a good nu- 
olwa takaa three years to de- 
vokp " Thus. Lovelace is not 
egpaeting any mira .'les from his 
men. and will be happy Just 
as long as they keep working 
hard " 



Work hard is Just what Har 
par did In their January 10 
quadrangular meet at Elsen- 
hower Junior High in Schaum 
Ijurg with Sauk Valley. Mer- 
rimack from Missouri and 
North Central Community Col - 
lege Conlerence foe DuPage: 
and It paid off in three wins 
over the visitors The Hawks 
managed to overcome losses 
by forfeit in the 190 pound and 
heavyweight divisions in all 
three victories 

Jim Dugo in the IIS pound 
weight division. Jamie King at 
126 and Neil Kendall at 134 
sparked the triple killing as 
they won all of their matches 
Kendall was particularly Im 
presstve as he pinned all three 
of his opponents, two in the 
second round and one in the 



third 

Dan Lynch also turned in two 
pins against his Merrimack and 
Sauk Valley combatants, while 

(lu-n to page 7) 



(photo by Paul Byckows 
Room at the rim -Hawk center Scott Green rises 
the occasion amidst a pack of Tboroton BuUdogs 
score two of his 24 points. Harper won In overdmd 



icemen overload the scoreboard 




(photo by Jeff Parrtoh ) 
Stickup Hawk goaUe Mike Matto* roiw a Sleveiw 
Polai player of a goal as he makes one of several 
at saves against the Polaters. Harper still lost 8-0. 



By Jim Jenklaa 

Skating into the second half 
of its schedule, the Harper 
hockey team has developed the 
habit of either winning big or 
losing big 

Three of the Hawks' recent 
games, all played on their home 
Ice at Randhurst Twin Ice Arena 
serve to sum up the kind of sea - 
son it has been for them The 
icemen blasted Morton, lS-2, 
and Madison Tech 12-6, only 
to be humbled by the University 
of Wisconsin at Stevens Point, 
8-0 

The difference In scores can 
mostly be attributed to a con- 
trast in the talent of Harpers 
opponents Coach Pat Huffer 
has his team scheduled to play 
some tough teams this year, 
and that's just the way he wants 
It After the January U loss 
to Stevens Point, Huffer ac- 
knowledged that "Stevens Point 
is Just a better talented team 
They're from a four year school 
and they play a big time sched- 
ule 

"For us it's a learning situ- 
ation,' Huffer went on to point 
out We could only schedule 
teams we can beat by ten points 
if we wanted to, but this will 
help us be ready for our play- 
off games later on" 

As It is, the Hawks did slate 



a least one team they can beat 
b*' ten points The Morton 
Pamhers were outclassed by a 
wide margin in their January 
.^ visit to Randhurst Before 
the first period was half over 
Harper had already piled up an 
8-0 lead The shots on goal 
totals really show how ofie- 
sided the game was The 
Hawks outgunned the Panthers 
20 6, 16-3 and 24- 1 Inthethree 
periods of action 

Ri0it wing Sven Overland led 
the scoring with four goals and 
three assists, followed by cen- 
ter Mark Santelli with three 
goals and three assists and 
right wing Stfve Bird with two 
goals and five assists Randy 
Voss, Tom Olcese, Terry Loch, 
and Mark Gustafson each had 
two goals and John Karras add- 
ed one The goaltending was 
split between Mike Matiox Bob 
Dyas and Greg Tatarsky 

Things were a bit closer a- 
gainst Madison Tech on Janu- 
ary 9 After two periods of 
lackluster play had earned them 
a 5-5 tie. Harper came alive in 
the third period to crush the 
tiring Trojans, 12-6 "The 
Morton game gave us no com - 
petition, admltteii Huffer "We 
had a menial lapse In the lisrt 
two periods and finally re 
membered how to play in the 
third We talked between per- 
iods about shooting the puck in- 



to their zone to tire tticm 
and it worked If they had 1 
one more line it would hd 
been tough ' 

Center Ron Halle and rl| 
wing Olcese both score<i 
goals in the third period .'alj 
with Halle adding two assi 
and Olcese one Left 
Cary Dickson Bird andSanti 
also had two goals apiece 

The January II game 
Stevens Point was a differ^ 
story. The first time the Ha 
had -net the Pointers this 
son . they had been thrashed 1 5 
but Huffer saw some impro' 
ment in his team s perform 
even though they lost 8-0 in t! 
second battle 

This time it was Harpe 
turn to be outshot, as M 
Mattox did a spectacular job' 
turning back 16 Pointer voUi 
to keep the game scorel 
after one period. Mattox wi 
the distance, but eventuai 
Stevens Poira got past hi 
scoring four gails in each 
the final two periods. Ste{ 
Barber had three goals whi 
Jr Berendsen and Paul Ma| 
tin added two each 

The Hawks have road garni 
scheduled this week, after whii 
they will return home for a gai 
with Oakland College froi 
Michigan on Saturday, Jan 
ary 31 



l 



HylRBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



/ol. 10. No. 16 



January 26, 1976 




SUE PASTER 



I.INBA PI.ECKHAM 



(photos by John Korn) 



Hard work wins for gymnasts 



Ktm Fojttk 



We re small but mighty. ' 

])vs «yrnn«»tics coach Martha 

f)U of her team The girls 

V* ■ l« or desire and want to 

present themselves and Har- 

the best they can It s an 

iremely nice team to coach 

|can t say enough about them ' 

•loinen have won their 

> meets and are looking 

\. to a good season of 



corapt'titlon Ttw first 
against Oalaon in D«?cember 
was close with Harper winning 
by not much more lh«in 3 5 
point.*: while the second against 
Elgin on J<inuar>- 16 was a bit 
easier as Elgin only had two 
team members The final score 
was .IS 25 to 12 60 

In the December meet there 
were seven team members, in 
the JaMury meet there were 
five. This was due to two 



meiBbers dropping from the 
team . This does not discourage 
Coach Bolt. '-The gtrls w .rk 
very, very hard . a t. tal 
ol 10 hours team practice per 
week. They're working very 
hard to qualify for the state 
tournament in March and be- 
fore that they're working to 
place (finish in the top three) 
at the junior college meet on 
February' 12" 



pt-rfnrmcrs. Sue Paster and 
l.mtla Pleckham. who are sup- 
ported by Chris Olson. Holly 
Woldenberg and Pat Rothwell 
Olson specializes in the balance 
beam, free exercise and vault- 
ing Woldenberg works on the 
uneven parallel bars and vault- 
ing Rothwell. who has joined 
the team this semester, is cur- 
rently perfecting her skills with 
the uneven bars and vaulting 



The team has two all around Coach Bolt Is still louaing 



for more women to come out 
for the team, although she t> 
very pleased with the women 
she already has. Interested 
students should contact her 
either at her office in D 26S. 
eitenstoo 3S3, or In U bulld- 
iog. 

The team's next meet is this 
evening at 5 p m at North- 
western University The last 
meet of this month is on Fri- 
day. January 30. 6:30 p m at 
Triton 



«H>I»INGER 



January 26, 19761 



Abortion is 
a matter of death 



By Marie Kelly 

The law of our land now permits a woman to cut 
off the life of a conceived being and, for personal reasons, 
terminate her pregnancy. 

Some high sounding reasons for abortion becoming 
kgal are world population growth, economics or pot 
cnttal dUabUity-all, supposedly, for the greater good 
of Uvtog society. 

The concern about future population growth projects 
closed-mind thinking. It is thinking which U locked 
In the closet of today; with no thought for the creative. 
Imaginative nature of hitureminded individuals to solve 
Ihe problems of human beings; lo find new ways. 

its like wiylng. In 1M9 , that we'U never go to the 
moon because the '49 airplane can only travel 200 
m.p.h. and cant go beyond the earths atmosphcrel 
That's cloael-thinklng. 

If we thought abi ul space then, as we arc now think 
ing about population, we would still be locked in the 
closet with our 1949 airplane. 

The conceived being who is aborted today may be 
the very one who would have been able to solve these 
problems in our future. 

To put an economic evaluation upon a lUe-bdng Is 
to worship the Almighty DoUar' above life. For those 
who must think this way. and are chained lo a doUar 
vahic of life, possibly a projection of this small spark 
of Ule' in future earnings and taxes could jusUfy its 




Medically, we are able to project the physical and 
mental potential of a conceived life-being. And, in Ihe 
true style of HtUerlan dogma, can abort any who are 
leas than the perfect specimen' Would the world be a 
belter place without a Toulouse Lautrec, a Helen Keller, 
an Albert Einstein, a Woodrow Wilson? ExcepUons? 
Yea. God grant us excepUonal beings of these kmd. 
rather than thousands of only perfect specimens'! 

Abortion as an accident of nature is regrettable. To 
legitimize abtirtion, and to relegate the life or death 
of a conceived being to another's personal choice, is 
dangerous to nil existence. 

A society which makes abortion legal, and freely 
practices it. rellecls a relative decadence ofaUlls living 
forms, as e\Wenc«d by the prcwnt condition of our 
environment. Our potendul la for destroying or pre- 
•cr.'lng the air. water, planU, extinction of species of 
animals; and now we are aborting our own kind, human 
Hft-beinga. Tha* are hardly noble aeto of mankliMl. 



Letter to the editor 

Re: Honesty in government 




(pkolobyJohiiKoni) 
Caapaa aceiic durlBg winlerim 



About two tnontiu ago, Pat 
Quinn from Ihi" Coalition for 
PoUtlcal Honesty cametoHar 
per in my political science class 
and explained the organization 
aixl its gnill*. 

Since that tlroe, I have bten 
passing petiCiont around achool. 
and my neighljorhood in »up- 
port of the organiiatioa I haw 
met favorable response* from thr 
people I've talked to. bul mo«( 
of the people here and arouml 
the commanil>' don't know aiiotit 
the imur. 

In niid-Hctober. Ihe toalilion 
for Political Honest)' was formed 
lo organize a stalewidt' cam- 
paign lo pul the Illinois Pol- 
itical Hanest>' Inilialivc on the 
Noveitiber. 197B ballot. The in 
itialive is a means by \»hich 
Ihe voters of Illinois can pro- 
pose amendments lo Ihe stale 
constitution through petition 
signatures. The Illinois I'olitical 
Honesty Initiative of 1976 is 
attempting lo enuit lough, ethical 
»tandard» for the Illinois Itii! 
iHlature. 

At the preaenl lime. IH prt^ 
wnl or former stair legislator* 
stand indiclnl for crimes of pi»l- 
iticHl lorruption, and the crime 
lak in the nilnois legislatutt- 
rivaU the national rale. 

The initiative eonlains three 
main points: 1. To prohibit 
double-dippli«-ihe practice of 
lerislators drawing pay lor two 
or more publk payroll jobs, 
2. To prevent legislators from 
drawing their pay in advance. 
as well as receiving immedtiite 
benefil from increased expense 
allowances during their terms 
m office, and 3. To end conflicts 
of interests by stopplnK Icgfel 
^lors from voting an matters 
111 which they have a perwinal 
financial stake. 

The initiative is Ihe only way 
lo insure Ihe start of putting 
lntegrit\ baclt in the stale leg- 
islature The i;cneral Assembly 
H.is not rtiti-d on legl.tlation con- 
iiTning rthlc laws. 

The Initiative of 1»76 needs 
37ii.lMHI signatures by May. 
1976 lo qualit> it on the Nov- 
ember ballot Any re|{i«lered 
voter can sign or pass petitions. 
Any interested persons can con- 
tact the CoaUtkin for Political 



Hon««tv. 44 Washington Blvd.. 
Oak Park. 0. eWMK. or phone 
.lta-tM'22. 

1 think its about Iimf ihnt we. 
the citliens of Illinois, pul Ihe 
stale legislature ahead, not be- 
hind, in ethical standards. 

Jack Kdleher 
.158-64.39 



Need Ad Manager 

llu- HAKHINGER needs 
a student who is interested 
in the position of Advert- 
ising; Manager of the paper. 
ilierc is a commission paid j 
upon ads which are sold. 

The manager is respons- | 
ibie for all HARBlNflKR 
fund-, iind inusl be able to 
koii> accurate, u|>-to-dale ue- 
ciiunls iiiH] work with the 
Kdilor-in-chicf preparing a | 
budget. 

Responsibility for a listing I 
of all ads. their sizes and I 
revenue, for each issue ofthe I 
paper is the Advertising | 
.Manager's. Also, the respon- 
sibility for ads being inserted I 
correctly-the right sb.e, free | 
from errors, etc. is the man- 
agcr\s. A checking copy oil 
the paper must be sent to f 
all clients. 

Hilling is done on a mon 
Ihly basLs. I'hc Advertising I 
Manager i.s responsible fori 
the collection of all accounts, I 
and must collect before any[ 
ad sales commission is paid. 

The Assistant Manager is I 
handling the clerical billing. I 
mailing of papers, as well I 
us some ad sales. f 

Applications for the pos-l 
ition are being accepted inl 
the HARBINOKR office byl 
the Editor-in-Chief. Mariel 
Kelly - Room A-367, phone| 
X-46U. 






H 



H>I^BINGER 



Edttor-iiHchkef 

Manoglnx Editor 
Nr«» Kdilnr 
Sporta Editor 
Copy Kditor 

t»'rller»: M^irk M !■■ 

Photo Kdltor 
PholoKrapbern; .)"hli Kuril 
Carloontsln; l.orrv Ntp(«1ahl 
Advertising Msnuijii 
AsstelanI Mxr 
Ad Sales: .Uk AU- 
lim« ManaKer 
Faculty Adviser 



Marie KeUy 

Bob Rasmus 
Tom DePalma 
-- Jim Jenkinn 

,, Kobeflu Meltier 

'walc/vk 

Jflf Parri h 

Brian l-lt-,ii 
Inl AtlKOod 

Dennis Pattey 

M». AnneRodgers 



The HARBINCEB i» the student publication for the Harper 

, •• --p„s community, published weekly except during 

.! final exam*. All opinions expressed arc those 
. and not necessarily those o I Ihe college, lU 

adnimisu.ilion. faculty ot student lunly. 

The ptimarv purpo« of llu- HARBINCKB is lo Inform, 

involve and enlerlain Ihe student body of Harper College. 

The main focus of its conieiii shall be Harper related. 



AU articles submitted for publication must be typed 
and double spaced, with a deadUne of 3 p.m. Mon- 
days; and are subject to editing. Advertising copy 
deadline is 3 p.m. Wednesday prior to Monday's 
publication. For advertising rates, call or write 
HARBINGER, William Rainey Harper College, Al- 
gonquin and Rosolle Roads. PalaUne. IIL 60067. 
Phone 397-3000. Ext 4«1 



26. 1976 



«H>4RBINGER 



Omni House Needs Volunteers 



Taa D« Pains 

I Omni House, youth services 

reau in Whcelinc Is prc- 

Mly rumlnf * yoiah advocate 

_ 1 This Is • program 

which volunteers work with 

^uiw people ol all aces any- 

#re from 5 to 15 hoiirs per 

The work Is generally 

on a onotoone basis 

I The youth being served in 

program usually range in 

from 10 to 17 The young 

pie may need assistance in 

or more o( the following 



■raaa: sctwol and educational 
coneems. recreational acti- 
viies. peer relationships, job 
opportunities >nd indlvlduBl 
counseling The esperieoce 
gained in this program may be 
very beneiicial to students in- 
terested in enering social 
work In later life 

To assist volunteers in de- 
veloping relationship «ilh the 
youth, individual supervision is 
provided by the staff »l Omni- 
House There are also once a 
month group meetings during 
which time several volunteers 



will meet to discuss rewards 
and concerns 

There is a real need for vol - 
unteers at this time, U you 
are interested or know some 
one who is. please call Lois 
Broil or Michelle Williams at 
541 0190 

Omni House is just r«ne of 
many community centers avail 
able for special and mental 
health services Below is a 
complete list that could be quite 
helpful when you need help or 
are jusi in need for someone 
to talk to 



Ktafl to ist low teodiiig Methods 



Kallljr Kowakxyk 

... Camera ... AiMon... 
'. "Show Bis" lU i> 
ray under the luperviaion 
■Producer" Larrv King. 
"Show Biz" 112. alias Hia- 
^y 1 12. made iu debut dur- 
I the Wlnlerlm wmcsler. 

course was an "lOEpcrt- 
ifaal awmpiiil to dtnoo- 
(alt OmI Mm Madjr of MatMy 
be a ptcasanl laamlBR «- 
IrtcDce. 

relying hcavUy oa Ike 

dium ol motton pktuna. tut 

|ur*e namiaad ul a n l i id loptes 

American llMory and com- 

kred the rUm vrnlon of an 

|eni with the inlrrprelatlon of- 

I by profeulonal hlnlorlans. 

I ol (he main objectives of 



the courie wa» to distinKuLth 
between tbc mytha and the rcal- 
Ut«a of nima crt-aled by motion 
picture producer*. 
The purpo*e of the cour» wa» 
to get a clear understanding 
of what hlitory really was." ca- 
plalmd Kli^. "Most Amerkant 
are aflMwl by Ulu»ion." he 
added. 

ITw flrit (Urn, BIKTH OF A 
NATION, presented the I' S. 
during Hcconrirjctittn alter the 
cWu Wat and empa»te«l tiie 
MCfoCyiMS given tu Blacks. .Stu- 
dent* had to decide whether the 
Kim wat myth or realtty 
Other ^" ■ ■ il<.-d STAGE- 

(OAtii i;antky, 

THK !.- . . HHAH A 

RAISIN IN 

two <lo«-umt-';. 



War. I and 11. THK CHAPK.S 
OF WRATH wan the most real- 
istic film an It ahowed the true 
hardship* ol the Deprcasaion and 
tlie efierta it had on the people 
living at that time. The rltt*>. 
alM> viewed the second hall ol 
Franklin and Heanur. « TV 
•pecial dealinK with th»' lives o( 
Franklin anil FJeannr Kouse- 
vdl 

King got the idea for the cla»» 
alter hearing about a man at 
California Slate Uiiivir>lty who 
(aughl the class, and thought 
it was a "good idea". He thought 
the class went "well" though it 
should have been longer. 

The course Is scheduled to be 
held neatt fall a» an eight week 
course, haice a week for 2 1/2 
hour^ per session. 



NEWS SPECTRUM 




(photo by John Korn) 
Student Senate president Carol Turdy presides over 
recent senate meeting. 



\fMu& SAmIa 



Senate backs political honesty 



Tom De Palma 



T^rij iwaoreii 

Stutteni Senate President 
arol Tvrdy is invited by 
John Tirrell. Vice 

esident of Governmental 
Iffairs. American Asao- 
laiion of Community ami 
\inioT Colleges, to serve 

a Focus Session at their 
ational conference in 
Jashington, DC the third 

ek of April 

I The Sessloo at which 
|krdy wlU ser\e is titled 
rederal Student Financial 

Id Leglslalion." 

I It Is an honor for Harper 

alleges Senate President 

be asked to serve as she 

111 be a student voice at 

conference which will 



be attended lor the most 
pftrt by A AC JC Admin- 
istrators and Trustees 



EnlerUinmriit 

coupoDs gvaiUMe 

Knterlainment 'T> dis- 
count couptin l»ook» are now 
available to persons wishing 
to purchase them. The cou- 
f>ui\» are on sale in Ihf 
Student At■livitlt^ Office. 
A-33t>. I'hc cou|>oii tiooltH 
cost S 12.. "5(1 each. 

The cnupiinn lire worth 
"h»'<i for the price of one" 
lit Chimn" nrfiircHtiiuranl^, 
thcah-i-s. hiitcl*>. sports ;in«i 
spttiiil events, rtu-rc is a 
limtl 111 !»•• mup'iii li.ii.lis 
(<«r purchMKcr. 



Contemporary 
graphic* displayed 



Contemporary American 
Graphics are on display 
from now until February 1 1 . 

The graphics can be seen 
on the second floor's of C 
1 P buildings. 

The exhibition consists of 
prints and drawings by many 
current American artists 
from all sections of the 
country. All of the artists 
whose works are on display 
ha%-e been involved in pro- 
fessional exhibitions pre- 
\iously. Many of them have 
also been awarded with 
prizes for their graphics. 
There is no admission 
charge. 



Hotlines and family help 



HOTLINES 

^idge. Palatine 
nnl House. Wheeling 
Btening Post 

C.E. House, Mount Pros- 
tct 

umlng Point. Arlington 
ptchts 
outh jerv.ce Bureaa 



FAMILY COUNSELING 
Harper Junior College Com - 
350-7490 munlty Counseling 

541-4357 Elk Grove Village Com- 

439-0500 rounity Service 

Northwest Mental HealthCllnic 
394-S400 Schaumburg Township Com- 

mittee on Youth 
394-0404 Youth Help Center, Chicago 

222-0202 Preservation of Human Dignity 



359-4200 

339-6690 
392-1420 

,S94-8I32 
929-3553 
359-4919 



■jr Tom DePalma 

The Student Senate voted un- 
animously to endorse the noals 
ol the lUinoi.s Coalition for Pol- 
itical Honesty. lleprcK'ntatives 
trom the group, Mikt- Mc Gann 
iind Het.*y .luhnson. spoke to 
the senate; explnininii the or 
Kani^alion and what it hopes 
to accompitith. .Susan Salus, the 
iiiirper campus representative- 
lor the group, was also intro- 
duced at the meeting. 

The Coalition hopes to add 
three amendments to Iheexisting 
Illinois state constitution. The 
three proposed amendments are: 
1 I Prohibit state legislators 
trom receiving compensat- 
ion from Hoy other govern- 
mental unit during their 
t>Tm( SI in the General As- 
sembly. 

2) i'rohibit any state legisla- 
tor trom \'oting on a bill 
in which he/she has a per- 
sonal, family or financial 
interest. ( An exanipleofthis 
was I'aui Powell passing 
btlU "(1 race track issues, 
when lie owned slock in the 
race tracks themselvc*. ) 

3) Prev-enting legislators from 
drawing advanced pay. 
( Currently Illinois law re- 
quires legislators to Iwpald 
one year's salary in ad- 
vance. Thus, legislators are 
paid in full even if they 
die, resign or are convictcti 
of a ielony. t 

Mc Gann spoke to the senate 
on the present status of our 
state legislature. "Our legislature 
has a higher crime rate than the 
national crime rate. Something 
has to In- done to remwly this 
situation and bring buck trust 
in our government" 

Mc (iann pointed out that last 
year alone. 16 Illinois stale leg- 



islators were indicted. He am- 
plified his hopes for achieving 
the groups goals by saying. 
"Let 'b get out ol '.shoe box' 
politics and revert back to a 
government thot is truly repre- 
sentative of the people of 111 
Inois." 

ITie Coalition hopes to acquire 
.SOO.OOO signatures of registered 
lliiuois voters 'hat support the 
Coalition's proposed amend- 
ment. As ot now 100,000 sign- 
atures have been collected Mc- 
Gann concluded his talk to the 
senate by tot pressing. "We're try- 
ing to open up government and 
let citizens have their say in 
our state government' 

Anyone interested in partici- 
pating in the Illinois Coalition 
lor Political Honest)- should 
speak with Susan Salus; or con- 
tact: 

Coalition for Political Honesty 
44 Washington Blvd. 
Oak Park. Illinois 60302 
312-383-8422 

In other activities, the senate 
set the date for the smrient trustee 
election for Arpil 5 and 6. The 
senate slated theelectiononMon- 
day and I'uesday because tlieae 
are the two most attended days 
by students. 

.Student trustee Tony Havener 
brought up the issue of facil- 
ities for thchandlcappedoncam- 
pus. Havener said the numkier 
of handicapped students on cam- 
pus doesn't tell the whole story. 
He feds many handicapped per- 
sonii don't attend Harper 
bceuuse of the lack of facilitiea 
to aid them. 

Citing II Building as an ex- 
ample. Havener is looking into 
the construction of romps for 
the handicapped. 11 the ramps 
are not possible, he hopes t>ew 
elevators will be Installed. 



Tf 



January 26, 1971 




H>raiNGER 



Free mini-courses sponsored 
by Program Board 



TV's sl««zy kM ttufff 

tn th. Dec. 30, 1975 iMut of THE STAR ("Amerte.'s Uv«- 
Uest family w«kly " ) there •«. • itory in which my hero. C«p- 
UOn Kangaroo, .aid. ■mo.t TV ta ttaah for kida.' 

Bob Katahan better known to those of ut who remember 
him from when we were younger and to the mUllon. of children 
who watch htm daUy a. CajKaln Kangaroo, laid parent, ahould 
•witch off the tube becauM 'there', too much garbage on lele- 
viaion today." , , .. 

Althougb one may think the Captain i. talking about Jonathan 
Winter* and the "Hefty Traab Can Uner. ' commercial, he . 
not Seem, he feel, thai "the mind numbing aasortment ol chuo 
ren'. program., quta .how., wiap opera* and rerun, of old 
.huation comedies are only there lo wparale the commercial.. 
THEN THE 9TOEY GOES ON lo quote him knocking com 
mercial. aimed at kid. and how children are thought of a. 
marketable. ^ . 

He al»o My. when a kid reachet aehool age be ha. »«en 
5.000 hour, of lelevtaion (the equivalent of .ittlng In front of 
the Whe 24 hour, a day for 208 day. ). 

■Kid. would be better oB .pending that time." he .ay., doing 
othar, more con»tructlve thing." ....... 

Then buried way down in the Moty are probably the most 
importani comment, that he made. And they deal with the vio- 
IciHe on leievialon. 

He h«l. that in addition lo un«ullable adverti.iQg. too many 
program, that are .uppoaedly de.lgned for kid. are even too 

violent tor adulu. 

"Kid. learn by Imttating wh«t they aee. U all they M« on 
Mevlalon i. violence, la It a woader that an awfuUy lot of child- 
icn grow up lo be violent adulta?" 

NOW THE«E WILL BE SOME who will contend that that ■ 
a lot of bunk. After all. Ihev wUl tell you. they grew up watching 
MInrtalon and they're not violent. Of coatf. thai doean'l count 
the tlmea when they've loat money In a machlm and proceeded 
to Uck the heU out of tt. Or what about when they've loat a game 
of pool (uaually true in money matches) and have gone and put 
the cue rtlck through the ceiUng. And they've forgotten the time, 
that thai car of their, wouldn't work properly and they've booted 
the tire, and .lamnMd Oie door a» a way of punishing the three 
ton hunk of molded metal with the hope thai the n««t time they 
got Inaldc U would function a. II .hould. 
Why la there .o much violene»T 

Thaf. a good querton. But U you are the average TV viewer, 
there la an ea.y way to nnd out Sll back. Make II a game- 
How many cop .how. have you Men thi. paat TV .eaaoo? 
And how about Ihe number of vtarient movlea? There are alot 

of each, right? 

Tto- aak your»elf. how many violent crime, have been com- 
■Mid thl. pa»l j-ear? One ahould come Immediately to mind. 
The bomb bla.1 four weeks ago today at LaGuatdla Airj^rt 
In New 'York. 

The exploaion killed 13 and wounded 75. New»p«peT ac- 
count, .aid. Human Umb. were aotftend acroa. the terminal 
area where Ihe bomb went off ... ' One reporter .aw a 'human 
head— jux • head— on a window ledge " 

■UT THEBE-S SOMETHING thai happened a UHto eloeer 
to home. One you may not have heard about. During the hoUday 
break thr« youth, allegedly broke into two area Khool. and 
dad ntorc than SIOO.OOO damage 

Bookcaaea. loUel. and window, at Gregory Khool In Mount 
Prospect and Dunlon Khool In Arlington Height, were to de- 
molished one man helping to clean up figured a tornado couW 
not have cauKd .o much damage. 

Two Mount ProapKl boy». aged 12 and 13, and a 14-year 
old Arlington Haight. youth were arrested. Polk* Bgure the 
Uda did It for klcka. 

Now. I ask you. ba. Captain Kangaroo ««« itwred us wrong 
before : 

TWa colama la published mm t&tM witfc ika ar^romlol 
UM Insillatlooal Committee on Sludeal Pabllcatlons; aid 
Ha coniem baa ool btta edited by any other editor oa Iba 
HAJIBINGER. Ineludliw tbc Edilor-tB ckM. 



U/^kym cmnkI mm 



These tnlni-cour.es are open 
lo all currently enrolled Harper 
students. The classes are free 
except vkhere a fee is charged 
for material.* or a textbook. En- 
rollment is limited and you must 
register In advance at the Stu- 
dent Activltle. Office. A.336. 

Candle-maklngJan. 27 &29- 
Noon lo 1:50 pm. Smdcnt 
Activities Office, A-336. %3 fee 



for materials. Instructor wUl 
be Lucy Edelbeck. 

Quilting- Feb. 2& 4- Noon to 
1:50 p.m. Student Activitien 
Clfllce, A-336 . Instructor will 
be Pal Hk*ey of Minnesota 
Fabrics. 

Introduction to Parapsycho- 
logv & the Study of Consc- 
iousness Feb. n & 19- Noon 
to 1:50 p.m. Feb. 17.A-242ab 



Feb. 19, A-24lBb. 

Think Metric-Feb. 24 & 24 
Noon to 1:50 p.m. $:4.25 f<j 
textbook by Jenness & We 
son "Think Metric, V. S. 
Jenness will teach the da 

House plants-March 2 & 
Noon to 1:50 p.m. Stude 
Activities Office. A-336. In- 
structor will be Lynn Tea 
from the Tertesphere. 



SIU will have guest day 



Transfer Guest Day is sched- 
uled for Saturday, Feb 7 at 
Southern Illinois University at 
Carbonadale This annual event 
is for students who are interest • 
ed in learning more about SIU 
at Carbondale 

Last year s program was so 
successful that some special 
features have been added, plus 
using larger facilities 

Formal activities will begin 



at 9 am and conclude around 
,■« 30 p m 

Students who are iitterestcd 
in immediate admission would 
need to bring official trans- 
cripts indicating their eli- 
gibility 

SIU cannot provide housing 
Thev suggest you slay with 
friends or utilize any of the 
commercial lodging tacilllles in 
Carbondale for your stayover 



Feb 7 

There is no fee for GueJ 
Day Program and Parking 
that day will be in lot »ll 
northeast of the Student Cetile| 

Any questions should be ask 
of Program Director. GeorJ 
Mandis, or Tom McGinnis, " 
flee of Admissions 111 
sidents may call toll free 
800-642-3531 



Cmk-'s Mtst 



Nonconformist in nut house 



By Pat Daley 

The Harper College Studio 
Theatre presented Ken Kesey's 
"One Flew Oi'er the Cuckoo". 
Nest " in the Harper TV. Studio 
last December. 

The story focuses on Randeli 
P. McMurphv. an Inmate in a 
Oregon Mental Hospital, played 
by Rob Pritts, McMurphv is an 
easy-going, lile-loving.con artist 
Once Mc.Murphy arrive, at the 
hospital, he proceed, to change 



CLASSIFIED 



U from ii viTv cold, sanitary 
hospital to literally, a nut house. 
His conformit\' to the »y tern leaves 
a lot to be desired. 

There is obvious friction 
between McMurphy and Big 
Nurse, played by Carole M. Feild. 
It is a game of who will control. 
The competitors are. The Big 
Nurse, who rules with an iron 
list, versus McMurphy, a man who 
believes in himself. 



In Ihe end, The Big Nurse phJ 
sically wins, but McMurphy Wixvi 
such an impression on c\'erybo 
especially Chief Bromden play 
by Larry Reinwald. that ' 
Murphy is the overall win 
McMurphv once said after a 
back, " At least I tried". Th^ 
should be a Inspiration to 

1 thoroughly enjoyed the pel 
formance. All the time, monr 
and sweat certainly paid off. 



for sale 



.Skis Northland 18.S cm 
.Solomon 404 Bindings. 
Poles Henke Bools 
Men s slie 7 12 I.e. 
ther ISO ot) (or the 
package Call Tom Mur- 
phy 25.1. 400* 



Royal Manual Type 
writer for ssle *'<!0 00 
Call Del SI 640 I2S5 



Ponil.c Caullna 74 
Blue 2 door hardtop 
power Steering brakes 
faciory . air, AM radio 
original owner $3000 
E« S37 or 7(i6 ,1079 



pitting theory against practice... 

InternsHip* 



unw ■•'•• 0< inw™"'<» »'•' •»" "" "»■* • "•■' *"••" '" "^ ' 

"*Co™n.".MK)n. m.io.. r,.,. bMA «<W"» '" "" o"*" "' " » "^ 

•a.l.<.g tnt proolinj "••• putil.c.l.on» to' ■ v«n«i» o' .•rv.et 

"'socaioai miion "••• f—' """HI Ml'M't'l nV-l'^ Muom '0' !•-• 
Cow County Cr">un«l Juit.c. T.«.n,ng ana LMOe.sO.p >>>ogt«m IKiougH 
a raaaa'cn o-oiaci •>" ">• •r««t«:ar Dimai Aaaocanon llwr ••• »aco«- 

kt i:<,f««.«»nla fOn «• con«rm»»«i • !>"«:•» p««al at-f.™ "aiM 
M for w«o«ma*>on on immigratian aoca" aacwrrty. 



Cage 



>n 



Tkird Annual Employees' 
Coucil Dinner Dance will 
be Fetoruary 28«li at Floyd's 
Restaurant, Dundee $10 a 
parson. Dinner wlU be Irom 
7:30 to 9 p.m. Music for 
danclsf wUl be played by 
•Alter D«rli'. a 4 -piece 



combo. Tickets lor danc- 
ing 9 p m. to midnight will 
be S7 a couple. Tickets 
must be bought in advance 
tor dinner reservations. 
They can be purchased from 
Rod Aams. Building 4 
Grounds. 



(Com. from page 10) 

and Arden must have hit his firnt 
seven or eight We weren't 
even crashing the boards for 
a while ■ 

More surprises lor Lough - 
man and the Hawks' fans may 
be In store this week. This 
Tuesday, January 27, Ibecagers 
will bosi Morion, and on Thurs- 
day. January 29, Rock VaUey 
will Usii for a game. Both 
contests are at St Viator and 
will begin at » p.m. 



UteoooMOCT ixaio™ ""» •«•« an tMirm qua>la< «.l« a ",a|<» accijurl- 

'"°»riM»<)a"ia K»on •« w lumping l«a wa o< •« i.l>fa..a™me »w «aaf»- 
ino about a ^^a/aat m a mwaautn aattmg 

*»a o( cou'aa p.acl,c:« IMtn.-s .a olIartKl .n an a«ic«.on m<V^ 
txa <«>•« « •"■«• " "W'g'oua Siud<a« •Oaf* BiwwnH »»al>at.ng to ba 
,«ti«wia •»<«•'• a™ awM'ng ag»n<:«a ." i«a oaaien ot a pilot p.og.a«. lot 
crh*«*n •!* BOac'ai «•«» 

MtalOm mMa naallt. piog'a™ al Dd>ao"-no«».t.9. "taaital l«cWtotofl». 
■nd fad»oieo<c l«twto"ogy- ta*» a«lana*xa i«l«tnab.(i« a* («u»fad b» mmtf 

OaVaul'l f— '•»>!» afO aa WM m tut *1M " """C" "tat oc™ . 
a Ion. lonto ata Utott loaw o«at pay. ottwi do t«( tlw.f 




De Paul University 

2S EAST JACKSON BOULEVARD. CHICAGO ILLINOIS 60«04 



January 26,1976 



«H>raiNGER 



1' 



t-k \'alle\. ill honif. St \'iali. 



CALENDAR 

ON CAMPUS 

Tuetday-Baskeball. M"rt"ti, at home. - - f'pn 

WednesdayFriendk Ki.ad Shim 11: 

Lounge A-Bldtj. 
Thursday- Basketball, Ru 

8 p.m. 
FridayMovit Bulch Cassidy & the Sundance Kid 

8 p.m. K-106 $ 75 with 1. I). Open only to HarptT 

itudents. faculty and slafT. and one gueot. 

OFF CAMPUS 

ARLIN(;rt)N PARK THKAIKI-;. Rattle of a Simple 
Man" wllh .John and Patty Uuke /Vstin. through Sun 
day. February 8. 392 6800. Harper Students S2 off 
regular price. 30 minute* before any performance. 

BODY POLITIC, SWAP" a comedy of double croaiea. 
through February 8. $4, 871 30(Ml. 

HARRY HOPK'S Jan. 31 & Feb. 1 Michael Irbamak 
and Irsula Dudzlak, .lazi and K<x:k music 63&-263e. 

Lamda Alpha Epsilon 

What is it? 



The Illinois State Scholar- 
ship Commission has an- 
nounced tha' there will he 
no awards for the 1976 sum- 
mer term on the Illinois 

;tate Scholarship. Anyques 
lions or problems caused 
ly this decision should be 
made known to the Com- 
mission at 945-1300. 



For those whodiin'tkiiim. 

Lamclu Alpha Epiilim i^t a 
1 frulrrnity for Criminal JuM- 

icv iMudentt which tx-ekK to 

promote the CrimintilJuvtii-e 
I Sytlem. Tliey will have a 
I meeting on Jan. iHat 1 1 a.m. 

in room F :V.iB. All intcre«l«l 



CM sludenlH are invitetl to 
attend or kavc your name 
and ii<ldre->^ on Iht- Inlonii 
ation rwjiifsf ^lu-t-t in rinpiii 
1>-1I»7. H \ t'ti 1 .'n't attend. 
»o thill »•' i.oi mail some 
inlormalion .iImiiiI l.aiiiba 
Alpha Kp>>loM oul to\ou. 



Sprint; Tuition & FevH 

art* niiv^ o\ erdue. 

Pav .11 Business OfTifc. 

2,u\ Floor. A Bl.ij;. 



All students in their second 
vt-ar at Harper Jr College wht) 
are thinliin« alwut conlinulnii 
their education at a four year 
inKlilulion and are interested 
in the Army ROTC Basic Camp 
should rail llie Loyola Lnixer 
suy Military Science Depart 
mem on Lake Shore Campus 
at 274 3(K)0. extension .15 1 352 



CUSSIHED 



LEISURE MANS 

INSTANT 
MONEY 



Tarn to Pa(t* » 




O'SCHWAITZ'S 


!4 pncc N laiies Nite Monday* s-i 2 pm 


Coiiefe Nite tu«s. & Thur$. s-io pm 

(with collag* rO) 

Rout* 12 - 100 ieel wait of 

Arlington Height* Rood . Ar'. Hh. 



halp wanted 



^ ■ ;.i'irrif-fr a Parii Dis 
lalonft up- 
for pan lime 

, _„,!.- .;.s attendants 

and recreation leader rs 
tor the summer ot :ii 
:!'• w. *;'. -■ ''-■■' ■* IV 



r> .1 n c f r s Ex 
. ccpndl - 
!js tips 
'■■ *• p m 
.'«tlih II 
Hilf Da> 






Pan Time l-ilini 4 
hours a day 5 days a 
week Hours flexibli* be 
iwt»*n 9 and lo Call 
.TH S200 Diilt lor V«l 



Mqier ne:w dlseoi hcqu* 

Honlpp action, tun « (tancing Oanc« Contests « Prins. 
wmmi* L*Mon» on Sunday « Monday 8 to 10 p.m Low prices « trwt | 
Ho«ir«: Sun litoo Wad. t Thurs 8 p m. to 2 am Fri A Sat 8 p.m. •' 
BRING THIS AO FOR FREE DRINK 

0"«' good until Jan 3' '9"* 



■;' 






FIHington PdA Hilton .« 

3400 Euclid Av« . Artmgton Haights. Ill 394-2000 



Poet and novelist 
Atwood will lecture here 



\I,ir>;aret .Atwood, poet 
.Old iKu i-hj.t, wiJl givuapiib- 
lic UftureonciOTiiius l-'rid;i\, 
.lanuary 'ill at 1 i>.ni, in 
K-im., Ihi; Irtturi- will be 
opt'ii In all HarpiT student;*. 

AIvmmhI i- Ihi' iiiilhor ofthe 
noMl 'SiirlaiiiiK' The VA- 
iljli- Woin in' .Hid st-veral 



hooks ol poetry. She is a 
ii.iti\c of Ciinada and cur- 
rrnlly is the « riler-in-resid- 
inie at l.aki- Forest College. 

This lecturt is sponsored 
by thu Humanities Division 
of Harpt-r College for the 
benL-nt o( all students. 



Scholarship funds 
for women 



Midwestern Region of Soro 
(It I mi St International of the 
.•\mtTicas, Inc announces a 

srhoUrship of up to $1,500 to 
(if ^married to a inoman or wo- 
men in ihis seven- state region 
«hn IS v..jrkinR toward further- 
ina her fdut-ation 

To Ik eligible for thi.s award 
applications should be cur- 
rently attiTictinii college or 
nursing schiml and working 



toward a baccalaureate or hi^- 
er degree in their chosen field. 
Applications from this area 
are being sought by Sorpiimlst 
International of Des Plalnes. 
with Peggy Wetter of Northwest 
Public Relations. 824-1742. 
Peggy Patterson of Scott Elec- 
tric. 824-1014; or Carolyn 
Krause. a Mt Prospect at 
torney. 394 1418 Completed 
entrie,s must tie returned by 
February 1. 1976. 



Foil semester in 
Washington, D.C. 



The .National InUfglati- 
fionors Coil'; nv; << 

Hueniennial - ;''7<i 

which i-s reslm iru -.o simit-nt 
menibtTi. tit liii- Countil. Appli- 
cations an available on cam 
pus thn.ijgh lion lUilland Bus 
in<-ss liivisKin anti l.arT\ Kent, 
( nmmunications -Ird Kiitor 
l.K( . also through !'hi Thuta 
Kappa honors fraternity. 

."\i'adernic oredit will be grant- 
ed b\ Northt-rn lUinoLs I'nivers- 
it\. I .HI rses covered durinn the 
-i-nn-iiT will be Citi/en Action 



( required 1 Washington, Its His- 
tory .imi InslituiioiLs, American 
1 oik Art and Music. American 
Technology and Industrial I->i> 
sign. Political Rhetoric, Crises 
in American Law and The Amer- 
ican Documentary. All course* 
carry 4 crciiits uponcompletioa 
Students who enroll will share 
apartments which have been re- 
served in downtown Wash- 
ington. The intensive involve- 
ment in the life of the city of 
Wd.shingto.i maJtes this flexi- 
tiility important. 



GRAND OPENING^ 
Randhurst Ice Arena 

Friday, Jan. 30 - 8 p.m. 

Featuring 

Blue Oyiter Cult 

Special Guest Sfar 

Rory GeUlegher 



Also 

Bob Steeger 
TICKETS $6.00 IN ADVANCE 

AVAllABlEAI TICKETRON- 
Randhurit Arena Bo> OHic-HOHER THAN MOTHERS in 
M(. FVoipact-UNClE ALBERTS in Arlington Heights, and 
DIFFERENT CIRCLE in Roidhursi&Wbodli.ld 




«H>«BINGER 



January 26, 1971 



Placement jobs 
available 



AHLmCTON HEIGHTS 

Th«Mre compiny tlMtra. d»c*r*. ■■< ■•- 

•Ictu*. Hour! (leilbl* sttu-y open 



Attorney leg*! saey. to do typing or Ugal 

documents, set up sppls snd g«B afflcc 
Hours flexible he prefers sfternoons ind Sal 
mornings Eicellent salary 



BLK GROVE VILLAGE 

Skipping Clark able to drive a stick shift 

Hours are flexlbla aalary 13 hour 



T«n 



Cm. onice srork Dtciephoo*. typing, mailing, 
filing, answering phones Hours (leilble. ap- 
pros 20 per week 12 12 75 hr 



Lak lackalclai. No eiparlenea necessary Hours 
naxible LI 30 hr 



HOFFMAN ESTATES 

Gas Biallaa cashier * driveway altendani 

hours are open. 12 75 hr to sisri 



All 



MT. PROSPECT 

Furniture store credit office. 
13 30 hr 



elarleal daUaa 



Siera aalea muct 

attarnoons 12 SO hr 



ba 21 yaart old - work 



MILES 

Optical company raeeptlaaial SB p m Monday 
4 Thursday 9 30-5 30 p m Sat 12 SO hr 



O'HARE 

Key paach Sat evaalags W tS hr 



Hotel desk dark - 4 hrs per night Typing 
Must be 21 years old 13 25 hr 



PALATINE 

Liquor store alockbar - Hours Heilble salary 

open ^^_^^^_ 



PARK RIDGE 

■oaplial - lypa 40 wpm outpaiteni dapi Temp 

to July 1st Mon Tuas FrI 3 7 pm .Sat 7- 

3 30 p m Salary opaa 



SCBAUMBURG 

Restaurant baaboys and klltkaa half ^ Evening! 

neilble days 12 25 hr 



Record store sales dark Hrs flexible 12 30 hr 



Skltplag aad raealvlag dark. Experlaacad pre- 
ferred 5 daya a weak 8 a m to noon 13 SO hr 



c 

A 
M 
P 
U 
S 



V 

S 
T 
R 
Y 



Campus Ministry, a student or - 
ganizalion at Harper, offers 
you the opponunity for fellow- 
khip and belonging H offers 
each month a full calendar of 
social, religious, educational 
and action programs To re- 
ceive the calendar leave your 
name and address in our mall 
box in Student Activities Ot- 
fice or call 259-4970 The 
programs listed below are open 
to ail students and staff 
Jan, 2(t, Wed. - BACKYARD 
THEOLOGY discussions plan- 



ned by students on topics which 
explore their values. This 
week the discussion will be 
■THE SHAPE OF THE CHURCH 
TO COME Join us at 8 p m. 
in A 335 
Jan. 31. Sat. 8 p.m. 

An information meeting on 
support for the United Farm 
Workers: meet at Beechwood 
Court, Buffalo Grove Call Mike 
537-7785 
Feb. 1. Sun. 8 p.m. 

Sunday Mass for Harper Stu- 
dents Fireside Lounge, Harper. 



Apt complex - aalnteaance aad baa driver. Hrs 
will be discussed Salary open 



Restaurant wallers aad wallresaes sad two bar- 
■aadars. Must be 21 years old Frl Sal Wed 
nights - Salary open 



Newspaper stringer reporter - municipal and 
school board meetings in Schaumburg, Hoff- 
Estaies. Roselle ■ 1 or 2 nights wk Reporting 
experience or school coursework required 13 
hr plus milesge 



Plumbing CO aeey, office duties, typing and 
good phone manner afternoons 12 50 hr 



CIcrlcsl work. No special skills required 1-5 
pm Man Frl 12 75 hr 



Woodfleld Dept store, salea in men's shoe dept 
evenings and weekends salary Is commission 



Gas island stlendaat 12 30 - 6 p.m. 13.10 hr 



ON CAMPUS 

Social Science I>ept. - stadeal aid - typing pre- 
ferred 




LEISURE MAN'S 

INSTANT 
MONEY 

Tnm to Page 9 



TO LOVE --IS TO GIVE 

We Need You To 
VOLUNTEER 

FOR 



trnt^tm 




SOUNDS GOOD 

PRESENTS 







+ Capricorn + Swan Song 

in a SUPER SOUNDS CAI C| 



TirTDIUMO - Hl«l edaMi. ftl 

Tim CLUB ACTIVTnm 
AT«.CT1C PiaDGBAJM 



■OT Un (■eei W g |I W » IM 

LATMo Toimi oaoup 
■■xmiaoTy cnmcB 

aoLD CUU PHOOIAM 

worn m wour trnm 
ngmw iavT-as 

rKX'g ' M TO siuvef e( C allnl H I 

omu paocnAia 



PLEASE CONTACT: 



Mr. TItgiras A. Horn 
Offica ol Compos Mmislry 
Voiuntaar Racruitmant 



33«-ia<0 

■ 2A S. Morgan 

(40A07) 



Including 

*Jethro Toll *Allman Bros. *Crosby, StillsJ 
*Blaclc Sabbath *Doobie Bros. Nash & Young 
*Eagles *Led Zepplin *Joni Mitchell! 

*and many more at these RnClflyG 
PRICES 



LOW 



LPs 



List 

t6.98 
7.98 
9.98 



SALE 

$3.99 

5.29 

6.25 



Afso indudas Storm wida Sof* on o/lj 
Records & Topes 



7.77 



8 Tracks 
& Cassettes 

Rogubr |7.98 
Solo $5^ 



11.98 
12.98 

OFFER GOOD from 
1/23/76 - 1/31/76 



10 Minntes from Harper 

SOUNDS GOOD 

(Discount Rocordt & Tapos) 

|Ono blk. Wast of Schaumburg ^ 
H^. on Schaumburg Rd.j :s 

142S Schaumburg Rd. 

Schaumburg, IL. -gl 

529-0625 



u • 



26. 1976 



HI 



KMRBINGER 



Marijuano poll 
repent on request 



Arlington Park theatre review 

Rattle of a Simple Man is a must 



he HAKBINCEKpollon 
■aaa laws will be pab- 
IB the February 2 
Ttiis delay U In urder 
include the reapome of 
•tndeni* who luboiltled 
replies beyond our 



deadUne. The deadline ia ihe 
28th, thla Wedneaday- Be- 
caoae of this extenaion, we 
an reprinting Ihe ballot for 
thoac who reqaeated it thia 
week. One voir to one 
■tsdcfit. 



HARBINGEB poU of atiidaals r«: BWii>MM laws. 
I feel marliMM thoidd ba legaUzad jr«_iio_ 

I fMl lotaeco aad alcotel 
hoMld b« inada lUe«il jrM_BO_ 

feci marljMoa alKMld be lll«fal ya«— m)_ 

I f««l tha laws <n tobacco, alcokol aad BarUoaaa 
•■ be aaiforai tkron^oiit tka etmatry- — " 








Say "I love you" 

with more love 

than money. 




^ 



Far tutltl**. intact 

aiMwarxii^O' i\*t Ana on up 
lo S3 000 You II )•"<] in«m >n any 
on* o' ow »iO'»s And you 'i 
•POfecxte iwo rum »*»"t 
Hollands employ** ■■«•« Oy 



FIf at. m aavar IHf 
prefer ihal you snop slowly and 
ca'c'uliy LOO* ai omy inos* 
Oiamonoiinalyou canafto'd We 
haves large Miect'on .nyour p"ce 

category Asl<*jn>any gu««l<on$ai 

/Ou like '"f » g>ve you an ine 
antoers Scatgni 

Second. sMK* itlOewpaacyel 
ralwrmitf font woaay <l '0' any 
'eason yo>j '» not sao'ied 
So 'tyou naoeinc io»« anoai'itie 
B.I o< money ••• have Ihe r<ghi 
a amond 'O' you 



Hollands .lewelers 



Uur 66lb Vf« 



Fo« Valley ^' 



By Boh Rasmaa 

Patty Duke Aatln and John 
Astln have been married for 
five years and five sons But 
in the three -act bittersweet 
comedy. Rattle of a Simple 
Man. at the Arlington Park 
Theater, she Is b hooker and 
he Is a 42 year -old virgin who 
comes home with her 

That s right, a 42 year old 
VIRGIN And the only reason 
he winds up In the apartment 
of this 29 year- old prostitute 
is on a bet After all. he is 
a self-respecting factory work 
er and a gentle person whose 
only got two protilems in life 
The first is his virginity The 
second is to resolve his first 

So he wagers with one of his 
drinking buddies that he CAN 

make It with her after his 
buddy says he CAN T 

Altboagh tke Astiaa apeak 
load aad clear, it look the first 
tew BilBHtes of dialog to be- 



Mines 
wine 

b, s 

E&: 

A SUMMARY or A 
SINGLE SWALLOW 

w 

Mow I* Let Your Up* 

Touch Win* 

This t'olumn conclude'^ t>ur dis- 

..'- ■• ^. ;■ - ..-.i^y iei:rhni(iue 

■he wine 
. n ise a lew 
[rom t h e 
iht- s.um of 
ukr 
! an 
, ,. ,. Uon't 



■.,,,., .ii -ti.- wme I / 1 
mf" .irtunas and 
enough wtnc to • 
ouru-T- ■-''-'' '■■' ' 

Fii Aim 

mak< 
th^ ■ 



come accustom to their British 
accents. But after that was 
accomplished their perfor- 
mances are understood and 
come across very well. 

While noticing the pattern of 
area critics to date, all seem 
to fall for the same traps It 
Is easy to sit back and say that 
the Astlns together, as a team, 
are great Which they are 
Or that the teenage girl we all 
knew BS Patty Duke is a grown- 
up woman and one helluva fine 
actress Which she Is 

But )ust about all of the re- 
viewers referred to John Astln 
as simply (and I'm sure not 
In a bad way) Patty Dukes 
husband' Better still they say 

Patty is great' and then as an 
afterthough (and sometimes left 
out entirely) critics add oh and 
John Astln is a fine compliment 
to his wife. Patty Duke Astin ' 
Damn. In this production John 

Astln Is THE siar He gives to 
the men a rememberance per 



Ihf 1:isil>? wmations on your pal- 
ate and the aromatic components 
that pais throunh ■ '' 

i,'lo*e attention t: 
1^...; f..,i.. sway, , . 

1 the wme mdy be 

:ily in wiial o teimed 

me Iiiush — /f, the sensaiioiii 

that occur after the wine has 

tw-eti suallowed. 

As m the nose, we seek in the 
taste jt clean, vinous quality ap- 
propriate lo ttie occasion Wc 
tnay alto find .suggestions of fruit, 
spice or other pleasant flavors 
Some Rubv Caliernet, lor exam- 
how hints of green 
wines trom the j-ame 

^...^ .;. suttsest a eucalyptus 

grove 

Putting Itit wine m your mouth 
also reveals certain characteristics 
apart from flavor. The tr.ost im- 
portant are total acidity <t.irl- 

UCSWI, .-.UAa* l«.*cl (iWeet.iC.iHi.. 

.i«trini!eti( V ibitletnesj) and body 
of wi-ight or sub- 



,vim,- around to 
..hes all parts o( 
. \1. holding the 
,;»te, open your 
. in a somewhat 

; ,,„.^,; and. breathing 

igh the mauth, lalie a deep 
h It's r.ithcr )-M( whi^tlmn 



ni.tt.'lUiy -.1. iric ,111 pasai-.* 

through' Ihe wine with a dlicreet 

gurgling u.ttT.d 

CloM- >.. . 
:r- you fl. 
N.jlite Ihe icl.i! 



Wine needs a ci-rtain amount 
o( acidity in order to feel at all 

inter.--' - "-e mouth A Wine 

defi. . an U' described 

as "t Mat," which has 

nothing to do w illi bubbles or the 
lack of them An overly acidic 
p. likr unfiiw^eet- 

;, .;, i,as no noticeable 

sweetness it i,i considered dry 
Some wines benefit from a littie 
residual sugar, so tt Is not ■ 
that the driest wiiw is the • 
t: . .. with some notable i.^ 



haps, of that first time And 
how we can look back and laugh 
al how nervous, awkward and 
clumsy we were as virgins. 

To the women, who've always 
wondered what that man' of 
theirs was thinking, John Astln 
gives them an Insight to the 
truth. 

And this is amplified many 
times over tor this virgin male 
is 42 years-old Which, of 
course, enables us to laugh out 
loud and not squirm In our seats 

Astln acts (and looks- -face- 
wise) dopey and goofy like the 
Walt Disney dog Pluto Which 
tends to overexaggerate his di- 
lemma a bit, but then he is 
over what most of ua assume 
to be over the age limit 

Which brings to mind the 
question Is there a maximum 
age. or for that matter, a mini- 
mum? 

This play is a must for all of 
us who were and those of us who 
still are- -VIRGINS 



ceptions fugar tends lo mask 

complexity, so becoming aeclim- 

lo drier wines is a step 

d luiler appreciation, 

.. tringvncy is cau.sed primarily 

by tannic compounds, which are 

n.jtural components of grapes. 

Like acid, astrmgency w nece«- 

sary to a moderate degree, lest 

the wme taste insipid. Excessive 

bitterness usually shows up most 

prominently m the finish. 

Acid, tannin and sugai are 
about all your taste tiuds can 
■iLstinguish by themselves. Hi v. 
ever yi.ut mmd lan inlcgr.!'. 
number of .<■!!. »>-<.ns c a u .^ .. .3 
chiefly by ': ■ .■ ''■"'■' content 
to arrive at ^r i!.'.i,n..s;..r^ of "uh- 
stance in the mouth. .'\ 
luw in body tastt^ wat' ■ 
with . ' ' ' .-■.'■ diio 

\Mii' .1 It were 

The tot step IS to judge h ■ 
harmoniously the various asp.. 
1'* the wme (ombine A modest, 
well balanced wine is often pre- 
ferable to one with grander pr,:" 
that iiic lil-matclied 

',-) ':k. Ill leave you wiih 
:c\^ tricks in the -.^ 
.,k- Write down .\ ' . 
impicv^uins as you form them 
There is little physiological dit- 
-■ - ^. tween one palate and 
.-ippreeialion depends 
■ the brain docs ».th 
- . .IIS Force ^ 
what you p- 
.. 1 n c. and you will .■ 
-Iv d.sco\'er you i.'an pen < ;■ 
. „.n more. 



Do /f Vourseff 

Auto Repairs 



yoo 



fttOMOO" _ 

— La* Of rams 



SSgi/H 



ON MoiM Tooo-rr 



rhE ly-jgiNT 



397-OO10 

tuM ajKfvt »<c»jrtia»i. Mtatiai 




H, 



8 



fC 



H/RBINGER 



January 26, 1( 




Friends Roadshow 
invades campus 



The amazltiK Kncnds 
Roadshow invades Hurper 
campus Ihis Wednesday, 
Jan 28. from 1 1 a.m. to 
l:.'.tli p.m. Friends Road- 
shuiA--12 musician* andper- 
former* from around the 
world- will perform 'Michat:) 
Spaghetti's I, '2 Kin^ I'ircus'. 
a glitterlnfj array of flr*^ 
eating, atunta. mime, acro- 
ballcsi. reparte comedy and 
jazz funk muak. 



See Kriends Roadshow in 
ihc Harper Lounge. A HIdg. 
The multi-media vaudeville 
revue troupe, which has btfn 
playing ccmcert.^. < .inii-. .ils. 
fairs and theatres acros.>. iht 
I'niled States and Kurope, 
will astound and thrill you 
with ttifir ^urrf.ili^! .intiis, 

I'his Kuiui>tu»u ir sp<tn- 
sored by the students' I'ro- 
gram Hoard. Admission is 
free. 



SUMMER JOBS 



Guys and gals neaded for summer employment at 
national parks, private camps, dude ranches, and 
retorts throughout the nation. Over SO.tXW 
students aided each year. For FREE information 
on student assistarKe program send self- 
addressed STAMPED enveiope to Opportunity 
Research. Oeot. SJO. 55 Flathead Drive. 
Kalispell, MT 59901. Many good jobs are avail- 
able! 

APPLICANTS MUST APPLY EARLY. 



Two's company 
Three's o crowd 



Storrs, Conn. ( I.I'. » A team- 
.study of dormitory room tri- 
pling at the Iniversity of 
Connecticut indicates stu- 
dents involved did not suf- 
fer academically Research 
was prompted by circum- 
stances where about 1.200 
students were obliged to live 
with two roommates over 
an extended period of time 
Professor Reuben Haron 
and his colleagues also 
found that some of the tri- 
pled students they queried 
used the infirmary more than 
the average of students in the 
conventional two-to-a-room 
situation. 

They also determined that 
students living in tripled sit- 
uations believed that they 
had less control over such 
matters as inviting friends 
to tl>eir rooms, use of closet 
spare, sharing personal be- 
longings and room decor 
than students in double 



Professor Baron observes 
that the crowding phen- 
omenon involves more than 
the number of persons per 
unit of space. He indicates 



that it involves such varying 
physical and psychological 
factors as "the purposes for 
which the space is de- 
signated, how the space is 
organized and the feelings 

of territoriality, or attach- 
ment to a specific space." 



For example, he noted 
person may feel much 
crowded in a high-den| 
social situation, such a 
cocktail party, than in a 
density work situation, s 
as where two people 
studying in the same di 
room. 



Management Trainees 
FULL TIME 

Mature Persons with the ability to handle 
people. Neatly Groomed-Self Starter with 
initiative. Staring Salary of $9,500.00 
yearly Full Company Benefits. Apply or 
send Resume to 

PLACEMENT t CAREER DEVEIOPMENJ 

Before Feb. S, \Vi 

William Rainey Harper College 



Algonquin and RoseMe Roads 

P.iidtine m.nois 5006:' 



room f-205 



'^'^}' 




ArinyROTC 
lets^Bii qualify 
for a double life! 



YcMJ cut Hrn a coaiRUMUon while ytai 
mm your 6ngrm. 

Ami that d'jublm your prof*Mional op- 
portunitiM. Vou can pursue either a civil 
■an cmreer or serve as an officer 

Either way. Army ROTT trains you for 
suroess- You team valuable leadership and 
marvaicemeni mkills which uxuaJty aren't 
offered by other courses 

You make no commit tment when you 



enroll in the Basic Courae You can ace \i \ 
or flunk it Or. you can drop it That all 
defNRids upon you. 

But you owe it to yourself to look inu- 
Army ROTC It miffht be your thintt Ai 
least it B worth checking into Mail this 
coupon so we can send you the (aciN 

Amy ROTC. 

LEAWif WHAT IT TMCES TO LFAD' 





V • 



■MwAi 



\umry 26, 1976 

MJS 



^H>TOINGER 



9 



krUmr 



r/ 



ffKe office^ 



/ovj Sur« 
hove Q 
orvA heort 



_?:> 



»^u-ff , comes oi>+ of »»,y 
paycUcK in Seme u/ay 
W ano+Ker £^^cr bf Some 
ior-V of Coi\-VraC+ or Payroll 



Jorf of Coi\traC+ or paWro 
p\onS 1 nc+ +0 mtr>-V.o« 'for, 
of aiffereiiT Kinds. 




Tha+ doe5n'4 , l*av« /o^ 
off IVnC . V^ooK, because 
you've been ref/red 
Yor -ff^ree yeavS how. 




Moral — Mever 
a bi3v*> Tie 




,. tterted. a journal 
; be run con»drntlou!ily 
|d well. Th)« bitheraiponii- 
o( the readers an well 
the staff. II U very Im- 
Irtant for the readers to 
lid bmggeationa and write 
l(f IcMcn and articles In- 
batliiK what they like and 
kat they dislike, for this 
I the only way to make the 
>mal a sncceM. 

Mao tse-tung 




INCO*ll TAX TIME OIVINO 

YOU i>«o«iE««s7 in 

M-? do t^r" 'o' yo" *°* 
Sto)p ond Fodsrol don* by 
on E.p^rwK^d. Pro*e«»'Onol 
Accoun*ont Pickup ond 
Delivery Sirvic* »5 00 ond 
up 

10^ oHwith Harp«r I D 

Call lant Hah«l of 

392-0007 tor oppt 



k tiim o( leei.ng isci and .ntsKigence TKe csitwfa sms •y«ryt»»ng 
trilh a sinquisi Hino ot •cP'*c>a<>or' The c»m«ra i% also ol»«»««a 
«.ih tetleclions ol reality " ..<••;. 




Butch & Sundance ride into Horper 

Part parody, part tragedy, 
part western, part anti-west- 
ern, part fiction, part fact. 
'Butch Cassidy and the Sun- 
dance Kid' caste Newman 
and Redford as two ami- 
able bank robbers caught 
out of their element when 
the oW West closes at the turn 
of the century. 

■The fUm is distinguished 
by William Goldman's gen- 
uinely humorous gag writ- 
ing and by lively per- 
formances in the title roles 
by I'aul Newman and Robert 
Redford. Theformer imparts 
to Butch the easy good nature 
of the most popular guy in 
the fraternity house; the lat- 
ter gives Sundance the cool 
competence, the canny re- 
serve of a star athlete. Both 
are more interesting than 
your standard good-bad 
guys, and there is between 
them something quite rare 
in our films, a real mas- 
cuBne relationship, the depth 
of which is greater than they 
know. " - Richard Schickel 

The nim will be shown 
in E-106 this Friday. $.75 
with Harper I.D. Open only 
to Harper students, faculty, 
and staff; and one gncat 

• •*•••••••••••••♦*****♦**** 

• ••••'••••••••**•**♦ *^* ****** * 

• •*•••*•*•*•••••••*♦********* 





The RoiRanttG 
BRgjIishwoiRaR 



CHICAGO: 
NORTOHN 

MORRIDGE 

Norridqe 



NOW SHOWING 

MARINA CINEMA 

EDENS 
Northbrook 



WESTERN LINCOLN 
Chicago Heights 



EVERGREEN 

U.A. CINEMA II 
Oak brook 

Statu 



CORONET 
Evans ton 



INSTANT MONEY 



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(his IVOTt IS 

LEISURE MAN 

WILLOW PARK 
.SHOPPING CENTER 

Mihaaukce A Palatine 
Roadk inWliceUii)| 





■ " ^i 

Top* 

Comvs 
sou Pi 



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<SV: 



■TrtSte. \tM*ot.e. DOLLARS 



ftC^T** Of ^^UUU^iJK 






10 



«H>RBINGER 



January 26i ^^ 



Replay 



By Jim Jenldns 




A soap opera on ice 

to rephrara an old MMo-"" «••« "«•» wortt togellwr. 
wiM logMlier Makes MDse doesn't if 

No« necessarily Not to some o( the members of Harper s 
hockey team anyway Ttal's a strong suteinem to m&ke. but 
h s true It sums up what's M Um heart of the ieenmn 8 sudden 
nosedive which has se«n them sttfler two humiliating defeats 
Two istii very many of course But things could very easily 
get worse before they get better 

This dramatic tarn of events began to rear lis ufily head back 
oa Jaaaary 18. when (he Hawks were Mchedoled to play Jollet. 
who sabsequeMly cancelled their hockey program. This left 
Pat Hutfer. the team's coach, to try and schedule another team 
lor that date He rinally got ihe Chicago Junior Cougars, a 
team Bade np mostly of Ugh school age pUyara. 



It 



only a couple of days before the 16th when Huffer 
the game (or that day As a result he wasnt able to 
the word to all of his players, and at least five of them 
Hriaaed ilia §«■>• This, coupied with what Huffer called a 
oM period cifort". sent Harper spinning down to a B- 3 de- 
feat The last »U Cougar goals were scored in the third 
period 

Does that sount bad? Stick around, there's mwe Two days 
later ihe Hawka lawia the nlataha at traveltlng to DuPage for 
their first Intralaagtia (N4C) gams of the atmscm. The Chap- 
arrals were expected to put up s good fight, but It was very 
>g>sei ii« to both Huffer and his men when DuPage skated away 
with measy 8-2 win, 

Wh^^n the opportunity presented Itself the new day. after a 
rout 1 and tumble practice session, to find out what was really 
wrorg. the coach was very blunt about it And so were his play 
ers 

•Ihey didni show any gats against DuPage. " Huffer calmly 
be^o. 'They didn't want lo play They Just showed up. I 
doa'i want lo make this sntad like a big excuse tor our losing. 
bM Ikelr response lo the (act that we loat eight pUyers due lo 
tnellglbUliy (as a result o( bad gradant task a lot out of them 

"They felt down about that baenaae they were cooatlng on 
each otlMr. They fell as if those etghl gays had really lel them 
I bad parvoaaiyaclavavsrT mail achadale for them Ihls 
>l Ifeoa^ltheyeeaidhaadleli. With these players 
we've laal. Ihoai^. It's aiaeh nMrc dlfflcalt than we had figured. 

"So all tUs ted a deirlmental effect on them and It's going to 
he loagft to cone back, but that's still no reason to get beat 8-2. 
I lUiA we've got the abl'lry lo beat every team we've played 
this year ao far except for Sie»en's Point. But It would be 
very easy Kir them lo go down even worse." 

In comrast to Huffer s mood, tone ol the players were taking 
•hf ion a bit more lighily as they beat their retreat from 

,ir , Uefenseman Randy Vona admitted that "everyone's 

bevn Hi. lackadaisical, including myself " and revealed that he 
haf become so fruatrated thai he has considered quitting 

' ss and the others were also bothered by a dressing down 
tha ffer had unleashed on them only moments before Things 
are ...ing so bad that he's really getting angry complained 
Voss The more he thinkn about the ineligible players the 
aogrlar ha gets, and he's taUag It out on us 

"Paraoaally. tt I cobm ta gane after game and bust ny ass. 
and come to practice. I don't feel that I should be getting bltchec 
al I caa understand thai be has to run hard practices like ihis. 
bat alMrwarda he caaM hi aad yeUad aboat aolhtng at all." 

Left will* Tom Olcea* aald that "wereallienow fliat we aren t 
as good ■■ we uaedtobe We need another year to realty go any 
where and il's hard to get excited about things the way they are 
now." 

h must be njted that Voss and Olcese aren't the only ones 
wbo view things this way Close to half the team at least shares 
their opinions 

Another Important thing lo remember is that neither the players 
nnr Coach Huffer can be regarded as totally In the right or wrong 
on this matter Both sides have some valid points. 

One thing s (or sure, however It'supto the players lo decide 
wtwiher they Intend to throw away the rest of their season or 
agwthiir they are willing to pull together and try to work at i> 
HuOar contends that he hasn i gotten steam effort over all three 
periods of one game yet 

I hope this craiy soap opera on Ice has a happy ending I 
hope the team wanu It too. becauaa its their challenge to face 
up to 



LEISURE MAN'S 

INSTANT 
MONEY 



Turn to Pag« 9 




Matmen ore ot crossroad 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Harper grapplers man 
aged to edge out Wright. .')() 21 
in their January 17 skirmish at 
Elsenhower Junior High in 
Schaumburg But Coach Norm 
Ujvelace and his men are faced 
with a dilemma, and it weighed 
heavily on ihe coach s mind 
after the afternoon's action was 
finished 

"We have lo win In our heavi- 
er weight divisions to gel any- 
where from now on. We need 
more con.sistency in those di- 
\i<^ionK ihan we've been gelling 
■Mier next week there won't b»' 
any ea.sy meets left." 

Lovelace doesn't have manv 
complaints about the result;- 
his liiSiter athletes have bt'iii 
turning In Jim Dugo in the 
lift pound division and Jamie 
King at 126 only had to show 
14) for the meet as they both 
won their matches by forfeit, 
but they've been steady all 
season 

So have 13* pounder Neil 
Kendall and Dan l.y-nch at 1 42 
Kendall earned a pin over his 
Ram opponent Hon Ohm. in 
the third round after coming 
close several times Lynch 
won an s '2 rtcclslon in his duel, 
which he dominated most of the 
way 

Ib spite of this, Lovelace 
mainuins that his ligblwelghls 
are performing on a level that 
is "only 30 per ce« of what 
they can be." while his heavy- 




(photo by lohn Korn] 
The bunny hopT-Not quite. Larry Johnson (front) 
just trying lo make Thornton's Chet Hanson lose hlj 
balance in a recent match. 



weights aren't even up 10 that 
plateau. 

Indeed, the heavier the com- 
batants got the less there was 
(or the thin gathering ot 
spectators to cheer about 
Larrv Johnson at 150 pounds. 
Briait Bauer at 167. and Bill 
Zimmerman at 177 all lost de- 
cisions, while the 190 pound 
and heavyweight slots were 
handed to Wright in forfeits 
Sieve Owlen was on hand to 



lake the 158 pound divisl 
by default for the Hawks, bul 
was small consolation forf 
otherwise sad ending 

"The kids weren't up 
this one." admitted Lovelaj 
"They've got 10 be ready 
the big ones." The big o 
include meets this Wednesd| 
January 28, at Waubonsee 1 
Blackhawk and tbls Frld 
January 30. al Trltoa. 



Cagers avenge first loss 



By Jim Jenkins 

■ There's a big difference 
in uie players' attitudes this 
year the whole team said 
Waliv Butman as he pulled his 
sir.-et clothes back on after a 
fa.st (laced men's basketball 
practice last week 

■ Last year if we lost a 
couple of games wed get way 
down and two or three players 



would decide that they had to 
run the show and took every- 
thing on themselves Every- 
ixKly gol point conscious But 
this year were working to- 
gether more If we lose, were 
still a team 

Losing is something that Bat- 
man and his mates haven't done 
much ol lately, and if they can 
put together some more first 
halves llVe the one they had in 




(pholo bv Paul Bvckowskl) 
No slopping him-Wally Bulman concentrates intently 
and ignores the crowd below as he shoots for two of 
his 22 points against Thornton. 



Iheir 86-81 victory over Ell 
on January 16. Ihey won'lj 
defeated again for quiteawhl 

Against the Spartans befJ 
a home audience at St Vial 
High School, the Hawks hit [ 
brilliant 6.1 per cent from 
floor in what coach Roger Betj 
told termed the best first 1 
we've had while I've been h^ 
(the last four years) We 1 
really good execution and si 
selection, and the fast brc 
that we ve tieen develop] 
worked well ' 

Everything worked so w^ 
in fact, that Elgin was able 
make it interesting in the sd 
ond half after Harper, in Bed 
lold's words, "suffered amq 
la I letdown al the end of 
first period ' Behind Jeff HoJ 
ard, who scored a game hf 
32 points and added 15reboun 
the Spartans closed 10 wiill 
five after being down by 18| 
the half 

Jim Arden saved the even 
for Ihe Hawks, however, as | 
scored his team's last eii 
points to finish with a tolall 
31 in his finest performance! 
the season. Butman. who 
established himself as Ha 
per's answer to Pele Rose, ad 
ed 22 points in what for him I 
becoming an average perfoT 
mance. The win lilted Bec| 
tolds bunch to 8- 10 on these 
son and avenged their open 
loss to Elgin back in Noveij 
ber. 

"I was surprised." co 
ressed offensive playcalll 
S'eve Loughman a (ew dal 
later "I didn't think we wei 
ready t,-)r them That first ha 
was amszing Wally hit soml 
thing like his first five sholj 
I hit my first three or fo 

(Turn 10 page < 



HylRBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Rosalie Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397-3000 



fol. 10. No. 17 



February 2, 1976 




Epitaphs reflect life in Spoon River 



New York Theatre Com 
ys production of the Ain<»rl 
classic SPOON RIVER AN 
)LOGY by Etlisrl.ee Masters 
naored by Student Activities 
! tie presented on Friday. Feb 
:8pm This Is a newadapta 

of the work, with book and 
■tc by John Franceschlna and 
ctlon by Sue Lawless 

Lee Masters, born In 

«■■ an American writer 

|ise early years were spent 

the town of Spoon River. 

□Is Masters was a lawyer s 

and he himself practiced law 



until 192.1. but also wrote ex- 
tensively SPOON RIVER AN 
THOLOGY. his acknowledged 
masterpiece, was published In 
1915 

Set in the graveyard of the 
town of Spoon River the work is 
a series of moivologues written 
In free verse and spoken by the 
town's former inhaliltanls 
SPOON RIVER ANTHOLOGY 
caused a scandal when it first 
appeared because of Masters 
[hinly disguised use of some of 
the town's living Inhabilarus as 
his characters 



In speaking their ownepiuphs. 
the characters reveal truths 
about their lives. They are a 
cross section ol the town and 
Include not only the ordinary but 
the extraordinary as well - - the 
criminal, the profligate, the well- 
known The author's insight into 
the human condii'on is as com- 
pelling now as when SPOON 
RIVER ANTHOLOGY was first 
«rltlen 

The names Masters chose for 
his characters are as revealing 
as the words they speak Ella 
Snook Is a postmistress. FIossl 



Cabants. the star struck youth 
who leaves home only to return 
a failure, Selah Lively (who 
•'stood just five fee: two ") the 
county judge They will live for- 
ever in ifiis wonderful work 

SPOON RIVER ANTHOLOGY 
remains one of the most original 
and exciting theatre pieces this 
century has produced. In this new 
adaptation, with book and music 
by John Franceschlna. the reflec- 
tions upon the great American 
traditions are expanded and 
heightened. The direction u.' Sue 



Lawless, nominee tor this year's 
Drama Desk Award for Outstand- 
ing Director. Is flawless. She 
combines the talents of these six 
exciting performers with a pow- 
erful command of the stage tiiat 
has called upon the critics to 
say . . . "This company is fan 
energy and It'samazingwhattbej' 
can do." (Newsweek) 

Harper students and staff will 
be admitted free with I D activity 
card Public admission: Si 50 
adults. 75 cents students. Fri- 
day, 8 p m Lounge 



«H4RBINGER 



February 2, 191 



Women have a right 
to abortion 

By Brian Fkck 

to lait wtck's CTlltton Ot the Harbinger Marie Kelly 
made an unusually sound argument againat the practUt! 
and legallxation of abortion. 1 say unusually sound 
because she didn't present the usual emotional and guUl 
fllngliuiview that abortion is murder. 

Howevtr i itlU take imm with the logk of her argu- 
ments. 

The Orst point Kelly make* it that it la "close minded 
to practice abortion out of a concern for future over 
population. She espouses a faith that our future popula- 
tion problems will somehow be solved in the fuhire. 

It was Just this type of faith thai helped us get into 
this mess in the Tirst place. B was this faith that labeled 
birth control as immoral and sacrUigioua for decades. II 
was this faith that gave us Bangla Desh and Bialra. If 
only faith could be eaten. 

In Kelly's second point she erroneously attributes pro- 
abortionUls of holding the position that babies are too 
expensive for our society. (She's a little vague, but I 
thinlt she's talking about welfare costs ). 

For the Informed, however, nothing could be further 
from the truth. Because our whole economy is based on 
growth, a decelerating population growth is probably 
more detrimental to our economy than a few more people 
on welfare. Although I can't speak for other pro-abortlon- 
lata, I, for one, hold my position in spile of, and not 
because of, economic ramiticatlonB. 

In her final argument Kelly compares abortion with 
the practices of Hitler. It is at this point that she comes 
doMat to the guilt QlnginK, irraUonakactlcs of the more 
actlvtsi anti-abortionist. 

What purpose does it serve to compare Hitler, a man 
who supervised 8 million deaths, to one woman who 
wants only to run her own life and body? 

Yea, 1 said run her own life and body. Believe it or 
not some people hold the view that abortion is nothing 
more than that Of course Kelly is entitled to her opinion 
that abortion is murder even though she'd deny through 
legislation pro-abortlonists their right to practice their 
beliefs. 

But Kelly's poalUon is more Insidious in purpose than 
paaatng an unfair Uw. She. ItkemanvChrtstiansd assume 
(he is a Christian because she speaks of God In her 
editorial) Is doing her best to spread guilt to anyone 
who would think differently than herself. Kelly may be 
more sophisticated than the people who stand outside 
abortion cUnics and yell murderer to all who enter, but 
her purpoac Is still just as negative. 

In her Rnal paragraph, Kelly calls pro-abortionlsts 
decadent and ignoble. The fact is that her own lack of 
reapect for others' beliefs, and their right to practice 
them, to decadent. The fact Is that her holier than thou 
attitude and subwqueni guilt tactics are ignoble. 

A pro-abortlonisl does not want or like abortion as a 
means for birth control Neither do they dislike babies 
or children. They supporl abortion only out of a con- 
ctm for a very real problem that is with ua now. 

How many children starved to death last year? How 
many children were born unwanted and abandoned to a 
Itie of instltutionaUzaiion and aelf-doubl of their worth? 

A pro-abortloni»t Is a person looking for answers to 
thew serious questions. They are people looking for a 
sohttlon in spite of those who stand on the sidelines and 
boiler decadani sinners and murderer while another child 
is bom into a world that can't feed or care for him. 



BdMor's note: The poaitivc use of birth control to solve 
the popolalion problem: birth control and medical roearch 
lo aolve genetic and other birth defects; and government 
•Alrtic the problem of giving all citizens a fair share of 
a good economy: these are positive solutions to thcae 
problems. Abortion is not a solution — It is the creation 
of another, greater problem. — Kelly 



oooooooeoe o ooooo 

lABoRTIONS/i 

o a o OOOOOOO CU> Q o 




Letters to the editor 



I've just resd your article on 
marijuana justice 

I find it difficult to vote br 
cause of the using of totMcco 

I have in my lilutlmv tried ail 
three tobacco, .ileohol and mari- 
juana, at the siune iime and 
separately, and my feelings are 
this 

Cigarettes are good when you 
need them and I need one every 
forty five minutes or so 

Alcohol I tried to stop using 
and had a hard time doing so 
In fact it took twenty eight days 
in a rehabilitation hospital cen- 
ter 10 help me stop using alco- 
hol 

Children do not have 
people! IVople have child- 
ren! Yea, "the law of our 
land" permits abortion for 
any woman desiring one, bu: 
do you really think the law 
is what makesa woman have 
thla desire? Women desiring 
abortions have their rea- 
sons, some good and others 
Ba4 so good. But the fact 
la that they want one done. 

Taking away the pro 
abortion law lakes away 
also the sanitary conditions 
and physicians' care under 
which abortions are now be- 
ing done. Can you honestly 
want to let the backroom 
butchers takeover?Wouldn't 
this cause more problems 
and even in many cases, 
death for the woman? 

"The law of our land" 
as yon put it. provide* to 
protect the Innocent in 
crimes: why shouldn't II in 
abortion? 

1 greatly implore yourself 
and those who sympathize 
with your cause, please do 
not Tight iigalnst abortion. 
Do not make the woman 
who must have an abortion 
or die and leave several 
other small children without 
a mother, to put her life on 
the line either way-and lose. 
[)eborah K. Kastiel 



Marijuana I u.sed while imne 
Army in ' emral America iii't 
it gave mi ne same escape feel 
Ing alco)i.l gave me To mn. 
they're Un' ame. both alcohol 
and mari.iu.in.i are bad lor \our 
renexe.s 

You shouKIn ■ drive .i ' .ir »titn 
using either une. and Itt any 
man try to ull m<' different 
(any man) 

I have one vice lefi -.ni-.k- 
Ing totiacco. and when I dump 
that habit Im going to be a 
•winner ■ 

Now try that article without 
the tobacco in it and let s see 
the difference in question num- 
ber four, and see the difference 
in your replies from the people 



Ad Hanager] 
position 0| 



The HARBINGER nee 
a student who is interestd 
in the position of AdveiJ 
ising Manager ofthepapel 
There is a commission pal 
upon ads which are solJ 

The manager is responl 
ible for all HARBINGE| 
funds, and mur' be able 
keup accurate, up-to-date al 
counts and work with 
Editor-in-chief preparing 
budget. 

Kesponsibilily for a listin 
of all ads, their sizes an 
rev'enue, for each issue of tlj 
paper is the Advertisin 
Manager's. Also, therespol 
sibility for ads being insert^ 
correcUy-the right size, fr 
from errors, etc. is the ma 
ager's. A checking copy 
the paper must be sent 
all clients. 

Billing is done on a mo| 
thly basis. The Advertisii 
Manager is responsible fd 
the collection of all accountj 
and must collect before an 
ad sales commission ispai^ 

The Assistant Manager 
handling the clerical billin 
mailing of papers, as w^ 
as some ad sales. 

Applications for the po 
ition are being accepted 
the HARBINGER office 
the Editor-in-Chief, Marj 
Kelly - Room A-367, phoJ 
X-460. 




Hntierta Mdliwr 

Irj-vk, Dnvid Brian. 



Milor iiKlikf Marie KeUy 

Man«Kinii Mllnr Bob Haamut 

Ne». Mllor TomDePalma 

Sport. Bdllor Jin> Jenklnj 

Copy t^itor 
WrilrrK Miirk M. 
hrendn H.- 

Photo EdUor . JefT Parrisl. 

PhutoKruptlCTY: .it>h:i Kurn 
CartoonlHtK; l.arr> N,:'podallI 

Advcriialag Managrr Brian Klerk 

AaaWaal Mgr P«t Aitwood 

Ad Saks: ioe Ai<s> 
FamMy Advfcwt Ms. Anne Rodger* 



Tht HABBINCER is Ihr aludent publication for Ifap Harper 
("olleKC campus community. pul>U8hed weekly except during 
holiduis and final exams. All opinio™ expresied are thoae 
of th<- wril«T and not necessarily thoae o f the college, in 
admini»tratit>n. faculty or student body. 
The primary purpose of the HARBINGER 1» to inform. 
Involve and enlrrtaln the student body of Harper College. 
The main f«icm of its content shall be Harper related. 



All articles submitted for publication mupt be typed 
and double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mon- 
days; and are subject to editing. Advertising copy 
deadline is 3 p.m. Wednesday prior to Monday's 
publication. For advertising rates, call or write 
HARBlNtjER, William Rainey Harper College, Al- 
gonquin and RoscUe Roads, Palatine. 111. 60067. 
Phone 397-3000, Ext. 461 



'•bruary 2, 1976 



«i 



H>1^NGER 



Cn fw apilkyl 



Gregory challenges students 



iiy Toa DaPaloia 

TlMM paal Dm year have b«cn 

^aOid lb* agt of apathelk col- 

dtudenl rnUkrthcpolUicaUy 

ve aludcnii of Ihr 6{>t, the 

breed wems to be uHafled 

vlth lookinK the other way when 

|t comes to Ii4«wlk« or the pre~ 

ent <tate of out tmuitry. In a 

when eoamn and care ate 

apathy mysleriotuly 

One man who •Oil hat tremend- 
fatth and hope in the col- 
lege student of today !• comedian 
I dvil rights activist Dick Gre- 
gory Ciregory, one of the moil 
ought alter public ipealnri In 
world, !■ challengtiig coOage 
nu lo. "hit this country- with 
rave of morallt\ " This 
t outline* the major theme 
f Gregory's moat recent speaking 
bur of the nation's campuMs. 
I Oragory became know to many 
year, wllh his stunning re- 
UMo new evidence in the 
on of Joim F. 
y. Gregory appeared on 
raldo Rivera's "GoodniRhl 
nerlca " and had many talk 
for months about his new 
dings. 

The prtauuy shuckcr al Gre' 

aty's llMHaga was the bicmn 

|p picture o{ a man apprehended 

pr questioning in connection with 



the asaasaiiMilioa The man who 
waa released was dressed in the 
attire of a Skid Row bum. 

The "mystery bum" is R 
Howard Hunt or. a man who 
looks exactly Uke HunL Hunt 
Is a former CI. A. member and 
known widely fur his partldpal- 
ion in the Walergaiescandal. This 
picture was Jusl more evidence 
added to the UtcraUy hundreds 
of question* now surrounding the 
asaassinaHort 

Gregory is predicting that in 
18 months sugar prices will once 
again skyrocket He adds that 
instead uf "dupe pushers" there 
will be 'sugar pushers", and a 
new kind of poUcefnen-"sugar 
busiers". 

At a recent speech ai F.uM 
SIroudsberg State College, lire- 
gory loW the younx uudifnce "lc» 
stop worr>>lng about Pepsi and 
reefers." He then encouraged the 
gathering to du something about 
a system "thai 1* sick, insane and 




During IhIt same speech. Gte- 
Kory talked about the attitude 
tie feels should be taken by stu- 
dents attending college. "The 
sdiools should .ftfut educating 
you, not Indoctrinating you," he 
said. "Don't go to school und-sr 
false pretenses." 

"The worst reason to go to 
college IB lo be better ofl than 



DKK (.RECORV 

somebody else. UonI put loo 
much emphasis un your college 
transcript. L.earn to get along 
with your I'eUuw man." 

In this age uf American apathy. 
Dick C.regory has remained a per- 
son who cares. And his faith In 
young people has lived on. Gre- 
gory feels that anti- Vietnam War 
demonstrations put pressure on 
the t'entaiion and White House, 
and e\'entually stopped the un- 
constitutional war. 

Gregory realiies today'i youth 
face a lot of respondbllity with 
few solutions: but he optimisti- 
cally adds, you (YOung people) 
can .nake the difference. Vou. in 
divldually "Vou did It before. You 
can do it again."' 



Shortoge oi state sdiolorsbips 
dve to $3V^2 Mfllioi defidMcy 



[Sprtngneld. Ollnois. January 
1976-.Studenls who were pro- 
scholarship grants are in 
(r ■ big surprise, according to 
> A aso ei ation of Illinois .Student 
ovemments. There Is a Ihree- 
l-a-half million dollarshtirtagr 
I nitnuls .State .Scholarship Com- 
llHKloa funds tor grantfpr^imiM-d 
1 second semester and thirdquar- 
studcnts. Uatan mw funds 
amc available, many stadenls 
ko are already enrolled will be 
lied lor part of their tuitions 
lal they tboagM Ike Male bad 

r'TUs la a financial crisis of 
■jar proportion, but a>> usual, 
adiailBatralon seem In be 



taking it in stride." »akl Mar\' 
Brady, AISC flxn-utive Director. 
"The ISSC dwesn'l e\Tn plan to 
rsquext addiliunal fuml>, to c»%er 
the shortage." sht added. ALSG 
will attempt to gel a <tupplemental 
appropriations bill for c niergcnc y 
fumlM panned by the (•encral Av 
■«4"mbl\, iiiritrdinic to Brady. "We 
arc askingthcuniverMitie^ to delay 
hilling the students until the Icg- 
blalion can be considered." she 
«akj. 

HratK said that the ISSC short- 
age is particularly disturbing in 
light of the Board ol Higher Kd- 
ucallon's proposed tuition in- 
creascb "Scholarship fund* are 
supposed to absorb the proposed 
Mlloit tmemmm for needy slu- 



dents. but already the .Scholarship 
Commission has promised grants 
that it cannot afford. Student lead- 
ers across the state are outraged 
at this nci* evidence ol the ISSC's 
incomjn'ttnct."' she claimed. 

Brady »iiid the AISC l» con 
ducting a Mtntt>uide petition dri\ i 
lo fight the tuition increase hi 
22 IllinoiH campuses t)n Wednes- 
day; along Hith iU attempts t€»get 
emergency fund* for Ihc IS8C. 

The Association of lllinoui Stu- 
dent Governments is an alfiliation 
ol twenty-one .Mudcnt organ- 
iiaUons at public cul)cKe« and 
universities having a lonibiru'd 
rairollnieni of 170.(M)U students. 



NEWS SPECTRUM 



Bugs invade library 



By Kalhy Kowalotyk 

An electronic book st-curity sys- 
tem was Insitalled in Harper's 
library l.:st semester for the pur- 
pose ol making more library mat 
iTials available to students when 
they need them. 

According to a .itudent 
librarian, "thousands of dollars 
worth of books arc missing," 
which is what prompted Harper 
to install the system. 

All books and periodicals are 
put in a sensitizing machine, which 
» connected with the system at 
the gate«. For security reasons, 
librar>' personnel were unable to 
disclose any other specific inform- 
ation about the system. 

The purpo.>*e of the system is 
to remind the student il he has 



library materials which he may 
forget to check out at the cir- 
culation desk or if he has mat- 
erials which do not normally cir- 
culate, such as reference books. 
The system normally remains 
inactive during movement 
through the entrance and ckU 
gates. However, if It is actlvaled 
when a student walks through 
the t>xlt gate, a beeping noise 
sounds and the gate locks. After 
this takes place, the student must 
return to the desk to be cleared, 
and determine why the system 
was activated. 

.Student llbrarlaiu revealed that 
the rate of "missing" books has 
decreased since the sy.stem was 
installed. The mam librarian was 
unavailable for comment. 




(photo by Jeir Parrkh ) 
Sheila IHchen exiting bbrary through the new electronic 
bi>ok security system. The device was inKtalled after 
"tfaouaands of dollarci worth of books were misaing." 



lli.l.U. pr«-r«f btrotioii 



Two professors in Gropbics exhibit 



Two Harper art pro- 
Isaon. John Knudson and 
^ck Tippins.are among Ihe 
linoia artisb< participating 
I Ihe Contemporary Ameri- 
^n (Graphics art exhibit on 
splay now through Febru- 
1 1 on Harper Collegv 
kmpas. 

I American f'r i ' 
Irawings which - 
Ig the exhibit is Dptr.iivd 
k- a Northern Illinois liii 
brsity art prt>fessor wh(t i> 
pncerned with Ihe promn 
}n of talented young nrlist.s. 



The orKiinLziition sponsors 
t'xhibilions uf orifjiii^il mii 
tcmporar) ilrawinns .md 
prims which :ue .i\.uldblf 
for purchase. .•\ll prints are 
matted and niountcd with 
prices ranging (roni SHI to 
.$300, with un average prkr 
of $60. 

.\rlisls from ("iiliforniu to 
\tw Vork lo l-'lorid.i are 
represented m the iraveliiiK 
exhibition. 

Olher Illinois artists repre- 
sented are Richard Bi'urd. 
Durothca Bilder. Robert 



Hornhuelter. ("harles (iiier 
in. William Hacndel. .John 
Kosolchiircon. Robert Ma 
lone. .Iiihn Kooney. .lusline 
VVantz and Dun Ziembo. 

The exhibition i!« compox- 
ed of approximately 100 
works of art which have been 
executed by professional art- 
iKta. All of the artiNts Included 
have been involved in profes- 
sional Juried cxhibitioiuiand 
many have been awarded 
prizes. 

The art exhibit is in Build 
ings C and 1'. on the second 
floor. 



Western Illlnoit> l'niversit>'. Ma- 
comb, Illinois, will again be re- 
presented on the Harper campus 
to conduct an advanced registrat- 
ion program. The advanced re- 
gistration is tor students w ho plan 
to transfer to W 1. 1', for the fall 
seme.«<Ier ol 1976. The students 
i^ho are elgihle to participate in 
this program have the opport- 
umly to enroll for the courses 
they need, the same as on-cam- 
pu."* sludenis. 

t^lgibility for this program con- 
sists of: 



1) Appucalion lor admission 
must be on file with W,I. LI. 
by March 8. 197«. 

2) Supply a transcript Includ- 
ing fall 1975 grades. Must 
be on flic by AprU 7. 1976. 

3 ) Student must have a min- 
imum grade point average 

"C" for all college work. 
VV. 1.1". admission* representa- 
Ivcs will be on the Harpercampus 
on Thursday May 13. 1976. For 
further information on advanced 
registration and application, tee 
Kay Hylander. counselor, in 
room D-U2. 



Harper Community Coun- 

Correction ^j'^^.^SSo' "''""' ""'"''" 



K 



HARBINGER 



Ftbniary 2, 197^ 



Mrtsfffs 



JHwujuana, 

aicoAol, 

and ioBacce ' 



RESIM.TS OF HARBINGER POLL ON MARUl ANA. 
ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO 

YES 
I fed marijuaaa should be leRallzcd. «7 

1 feel tobacco and alcohol 

■hoaid be made Ulegal 23 

I fcel maiHaaaa ibould be IHegal 35 

I feel the law» on tobacco, alcohol 
and mar^uana thould be uniform 
(kroaghoat the country ~.. — ■* 



1. 
2. 

a. 

4. 



NO 
36 

76 
06 



IS 



We received 106 replies to the poll. Not all queitlons 
were an«wer«d on aU replie*. The majoity of the votes 
wcre-Yei. marijuana should be legalbed. Tobacco and 
alcohol should nm be made illenaL 1 do not feel mart 
)uana should be illegal. The heavksl ye» vole was 
tallied on question »4, Ye». the laws on tobacco, alcohol 
and maiUuana should be uniform throughout the coun- 
try. 

COMMENTS WRITTEN ON POLL VOTES WERE: 
#1 Lettalbcd for 18 year olds or 21 year olds only'. 
#4 -Only If all three are kgaJT 'With age rertrktlon.' 
'Even though I don't smoke and don't have the in- 
dlMHoa. I feel marijuana should be legaltacd'. 'Make 
aamtr 'Marijuana should be legalbed to a certain 
stent* 'Illegal to a certain extent.' 'Decriminalized' 
(Is the word, not legalteed) 2 A 3 'Why answer the 
same question twlceT 'I think alcohol shouM be legal- 
ized on Harper's premise*.' "Wss on Poll! Piss In a Pot!!' 



PLACEMENT ADS 



FoUovap Inform aiioo for 
that ads Is avaUable at the 
Placement office, located on 
Ike second floor of F-Bldg. 
netl to the Ubrary rllecfcovt 
countrr. 

ON CAMPUK 

Social Scttncr D>pL 



typing preferred. 

Phyalcal Kd. Dtpt s f d sat aht- 
U-15 hrs. wIl. able to type. 

Willow Park Ccnler.4*Micnt aM- 
Taok and Tliani. earnings. Type 
aMi take care of registration. 

UUVstadtwt ald»-«ilh typing 
MOt and gtwral ckrical dati». 



L'nlted Parcel Service needs 
workers to load and unload 
shipments at Its Norlhbrook 
and Palatine plants and will 

be recruiting un campus 
Thursday, February 5 to 
A-Bidg. There wUl be a table 
set up in the lounge for I'PS 
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 



Pay Is tS.M an hour and 
llwre are four work shifts 
open. The shifts range from 
3 to S hour* and begin ut 3 
a.m., 1 1 a.m., 6 p.m. and 
10 p.m. For more Informa- 
tion contact Fred Valsvil at 
the Placement olfke F-Bklg. 
near the library counter, or 
call him on phone Ex.-247. 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN ARIINGTON HEIGHTS 

Th« S«ppof> gottol.on, o« *• I2t»i Sp«<ial Fofcei Group 
A.rbofnsI •»»• opsninm in <*m »oltow«»9 job <K«<n 
OwW Vscntiil Oefi^Typist 

X-toy Sp«.aiif» Still PhotoBruphsr 

Comsro Rspairaian GmIb 

WhMl VeMcl* MKhonc 
yMs RMd man ond womsii »itti or «i»tioiJl(>c«»icmi 
nii:)itar» aip^risrK*. And "ith or •ittioui civilion 
|oti •«p«fi«nc« II you don' Kove o«i« o' '*>• Atih 
liMd. »«'ll tfom ,o« »o«l» b« poidtS 01 to M 97 
on iwwr to tlort, 16 bouri a moMh and iwo •«»•*» 
at onnuol training Plui Bood promo»tenoppor»u"«>«« 
ond r«ttr«m«n* b*n«ttt«. 

CAU NOW 312-394«97 OR 8898 

OR l» YOt t I IIK IS THE ARKA, l>»«r IN AND SEE I!* 
TMf AIMY HSEtVl SUPPO>TBAn*UON 

IM> Spaciol ForcM Group I Airfaornol 

ConMload 

ArlingMw HMgttfi. II 6000J 

■ UlUltNC 152. (OLD NIKE IIITE, ACROSS 
KltOM N.W. COMMl MTY HOSPITAly 




Mafpat CettsBS Sbing Oyartat 



Q«o>«<MlM« Violin 



February 5 aflOpm 

room P?OS. 






\V A Mozart. 

..J.A.IM.l. 




'Swing your partner' 



'Swing your partner' will tw 
beard on campus Friday, Feb. 
13, H p.m. in the Lounge. A 
square dance is being sponsored 
by Circle K, a wrvice club of 
Harper students. The dance is 
open to all students, admitjion 
is free and so are the refrwih- 
ments. Any student interested in 
attmding must liave reservations. 
Call either John C. Dalin 834- 
3467 or Donna Nelson 437-2323 
before Mooday. February 9. 

Cliff Benson, profisslonal caller 
will bt there shouting his do-si- 
does. 




Februar>' 25 there will be a 
representative of BeU Tele- 
phone Laboratories, Inc. on 
campus to recruit for Elec- 
tronics, Mechanical Design, 



and Computer job openings. 
Anyone interested .should 
contact the Placement Office 
ill F-205 and register for an 
interview. 



Music of 

Mozart 

presented 

here 



Introducing memtwrs of thJ 
Harper College String Quartet| 

Lonna Evans. VloUncello 
BA in music from the Unlverl 
sity o( Michigan PrlvatJ 
teacher and instructor at Skol 
Icle and Deerfield publiJ 
schools One of the founda'J 
of the ChappaquB. NY Chaml 
ber orchestra Performed if 
the North Shore Chamber Play j 
ers of Northbrook, 11 Charte 
member of the Harper Colle 
String Quartet for fve y«ars. 

Charles Mikulskl. Violin 

Freelance violinist, formerll 
with Indianapolis and Housl 
ton Symphony orchestras. Cool 
cenmaster of Harper Com| 
munity and Northside Sympho 
orchestras Charter membe| 
of the Harper College Strin 
Quartet. 

Edward Beyer. Viola 
Freelance violist and saxol 
phonist. formerly with CasI 
Loma, Bunny Berrigan ani 
Teddy Powell bands Chartel 
member ot Harper Colleg| 
String Quartet. 

George Maxas. Violin 

BA University of Chicago. 
University of Minnesota, DN 
Chicago Musical College. Pro 
lessor of Music at Harper Colj 
lege. Director of Music. 
Forest public schools, teacheij 
Glenbrooli high schools. As 
sociate Professor at Nor 
western College of Mlnneapoll 
is, Concertmaster and soloiif 
U. of C , U of M , Lalce Fori 
e s t Chamber Orchestral 
Northside Symphony OrchesI 
tra Memtier of the Indlanapl 
oils Symptiony Player ■ Dil 
rector of the North Shorl 
Chamber Players Chanel 
member of Harper Colleg| 
String Quartet 




ilie sufier nci%' cllfl»C€>t heqiie 

Nort-atop action, (un 4 dancing. Dattce Contsats 4 Prizas. 
__-Jt«aaonson Sunctay 4 Monday 8 to 10 p.m. Low phces4 free ( 
PtoMK Sun. Hon tMsd. 4 Thurs. 8 pm. to 2 a.m. Fri. 4 Sat. 8 p.m. to f 4 
2 rinnk minimum FrL 4 Sat. only 





RrSngtonf^ Hilton .« 

3400 Euclid Ave, Arlington Kaights. Ml 394-2000 



2. 1976 



Hi 



H>raiNGER 



Political 
lonesty 
Petitions 

Idcnti will be able to 
their support (or th« 
on for Politic a 1 
_jy during the next two 
Zoo Monday and Tue»- 
when pdttions wlU be 
abU al lablcalnA-Bldg. 
J lounge area. The Coal- 
foeeds the dgnaturet of 
100 DUnola voteri lo 
Ihey can gel three 
kdmenU to the lllinnis 
Ltttutlon onto the ballolii 
lezt NovembcTi 
Idenu who are unable to 
[pettlioo* at the table* 
february 2, 3, 9 and 10 
] contMi aomeone in the 
nt Senate office in A- 
for a petition. Copiea 
i petitions are available 
Ltudents who would p«r- 
luy like to gather slgna- 



ILASSIHED 



Jim Croce 



He lives in his music 



By Brenda Haiaway 



with his music, the story ol ills delphla 
Ule « slory iliat lives on 



FOaSALE 



kwtfni Klll.Ki.n ! AKlik.- 
S.(HI. tiarpcr Kxwmuun 
■ 3SIM0II 







. nid. »■*■. '. -rX 



\\\Ol XCEMENt* 



"Tlief* nww "«" •» •»• enough Hme lo do the things 
you want to do once you And them" Jim Croce 



>u»1 



HKIPWWTEO 



Il«r> plii» Up* »"■• •* "" 
Apply U Rf«™^» f " 

I aiHl «S. Half Day 




TO LOVE --IS TO GIVE 

We Need You To 
VOLUNTEER 



FOR 



Do l» yourf etf 

luto Repair s 

met* RtPAlB tT »« 

SELF v«»nt.l.»0« 

, Nl MAVt 1J l-A^IL.. 
^RVtCE BAYSMMI 
• CXXS WITH AffNTM. 

[hE iy-J9iNT 



CM' 



397-U010 

LuMQtMVlWPJeTaMM W'«Tf3l 



rWMK Cl.U» »CTIV»nM 

athuric ruDoaMO 

coiimii-i-nic - c«u« 

HOT UWE tm»mm'nm§ pma m m i tor Ittad ••■■ 

ukTDio itoimi oaow 

coiiiiraifn ciamio 

OOLO CMS r«DO«*l» 

•CMK 01 ■ovr uHia 

vatraM iiivr-iiB ^^ 

paDCtMOKi •»r»»T •' CKlMil* n»«**» 

onua puDoiuie 



PLEASE CONTACT: 



Mr Thotno* A ^^owm^^^ 
OHiee o* Comput MHUstry 
Volunteer Recruitmant 



22A-1880 

■ 26 S. Morgan 

(«0A07) 



wtiere he was born and 
raised EverykidinSouthPliiUy 
played the accordion,' Croce 
once said And lie linew because 
he was one of ihem 

During his senior year of high 
school he experimented with the 
12 string guitar and by the time 
he entered Villanova University, 
he had the ability to start Ms 
own band. There were various 
groups that he started, and lor 
the most part they played at 
Iralernity pariies and small 
clubs. 

Spending his Junior year abroad 
on a cultural exchange tour, he 
traveled to the Middle East and 
various nations in Africa At the 
lime Croce felt. It was one of 
the most rewarding eitperiences 
in my life I was able to coni- 
municaie abroad with my music 
the music brolie down the 
language barriers 

It wasn I unit! that time that 
he seriously became interested 
in music and even then he toolt a 
degree In Psychology Alter 
graduating in 1965. he married 
and for awhile taught emotional 
ly disturbed children in a 
Philadelphia Jr High School It 
was almost an Impossible job. 
said Croce, It s tough to teach 
the umeachable let me tell you ■ 
But he managed to stick It out 
until the end of the year when he 
and his wile. Ingrid. left for 
Mexico Eventually ending up in 
New Yorli where he was convinc- 
ed by producer Tom West that 
performing was the route to talie 
After a few college dates and 
performances in the Village. 
Croce and his wife wound up on 
the coast, to cut that first al 
bum It seemed to be the next 
logical step We really felt that 
wf were readj- for it. ' he said 
But we were wrong, very 
wrong 

So Croce and his wife left the 
coaa and went back to New York 
where they began their music 
career as a duet in the coffee 
nou.se circuit 'New York's Not 
My Home tells about the lime 
between 1968 and 1969 when Jim 
and Ingrid were hot on the coffee 
house and campus trail Unfor- 
lunately they weren't hot enough 
Seeing that their singing ca- 
reers were going nowhere, they 
headed back to Philadelphia lo 
live on a farm. He spent much 
ol his time there alter doing 
construction work and driving 
trucks. The hard labor scene 
gave Jim a chance to escape 
from the ego shattering exper- 
ience of the flop album, not to 
mention the Inspiration lor songs 
he would eventually write when he 
decided to take one last try at 
the music business. In his song 
Speedball Tucker', Croce fan- 
Usiies about life on an open 
road in a broken down rig. 

Croce continued his construe 
lion work while his wife spent 
her lime at home raising their 
new son Adrian He never really 
retired from his music and would 
sometimes stop at a bar near the 
farm to play He eventually de 
vcloped a definite attitude toward 
his music Alter a year or more 
Jim began writing again and com- 
mented. When I first tried to 
make it in this business 1 wrote 
around thematic concepts But 
now I write Irom my own ex- 
periences, basically, and the re- 
sult is that my music is more 
nonest and a lot more fun than it 
jse to be " However Photo- 



graphs and Memories' . from his 
first album proved him capable 
of writing serious material 

In the fall of 1971. Jim went 
into the recording studio In New 
York and cut his first album for 
ABC Dunhlll, You Don't Mess 
Around With Jim' No one. in- 
cluding Croce himself, thought 
ihat album would become a smash 
hit that it was with its two cuts- ■ 
ihe title cut and Operator be- 
coming national hits With the 
success of his new album. Croce 
was able to land many dates in 
concert halls and began touring 
with guitarist Maury Muehletsen, 
for whom Jim used to play back- 
up He had an act filled with an 
effortless rap that seemed to 
hook the audience into his songs 
Hearing Croce' s rough, blunt 
vocals, which appeared not only 
in his light hearted lyrics, but 
also in every love song, could 
give you the wrong impression 
ol Ms true image Weighing a 
Ught 145 lbs. on a 5 ft. » in 
Irame. his lace dominated by a 
thick, bushy mustache. Croce 
looked like he wa» doing 8 to 
10 years in Folsom Prison. Bat 
that was hardly the man that he 
was. To quote Croce: "I think 
music should make people sit 
back and want to touch each 
other ■ Perhaps those were hia 
thoughts when he composed "Ala- 
bama Rain". 

Croce wrote 
■i can still remember the fir« 

lime 
I told you I love you' on a dusty 
mid-July, country summer's 
evening" 



li is almost certain that lis- 
tening to that song could make 
Croce's thoughts come true 

Jim Croce made it clear that 
there was no other entertainer 
in the world more pleased with 
having "made it ' "It's like 
being born again, he said smil- 
ing. 1 mean, I really never 
thought Id see the day come 
when id be on the charts and 
playing concert halls And you 
know something'' I look back on 
it all, and 1 feel that the way 
things worked out is the way It 
was meant to happen The first 
album flopping actually was a 
blessing in disguise, for it en- 
abled me to get myself much 
more together, and Im a much 
better artist because of it" 
Croce was one who found hap- 
piness in the simple things in 
life and to him tomorrow was 
always the best ol possible times 
Yet tomorrow never knew a- 
bout the September evening in 
Louisiana when Croce's plane 
crashed, taking not only his life, 
but happiness from thost who 
loved him and his mtsic. The 
realization ol his death was hard - 
ly conceivable The great loss of 
Jim Croce. Just being recogniz- 
ed as the major songwriter that 
he was, lett a terrible scar on 
the year ol 1973 The posthumous 
release of Time In A Bottle' 
can only be seen as an ironic 
record. Undoubtedly one ol his 
best, the ballad deals in the 
concepts ol timeless love against 
the Inevitable passage ol time 
that no one can stop. It's mean- 
ing now seen even clearer, It 
stands as a milestone ol Croce's 
compositions representing the 
softer side ol his talents. Though 
the man may be gone, his story 
will forever live ... in his 
music. 



J 



«H>«BINGER 



February 2, If 



CALENDAR 

ON CAMPUS 

Thuraday— Student Senate MeetinR 12:30 p.m. A242 
Harper College String Quartet 8 p.m. P205 

Friday— H<ickey. Dul'tiRe. Home, 7 p.m. 

New York Theater {« "Spoon River AnlholofO"" 
Student LounRe 8 p.m 

S«turday~Wre»tlinK. N4C Conf. Home, 12 noo- 

OFF CAMPUS 

Tuesday-City Center JoHnty BaUel. Auditorium thru 

Feb. 15 
Wednesday- Fusion with Michael I'rbantak. Quiet Knight 

8 p.m. and 1 1 p.m. thru Feb. 8, Inio 348-7100 
Friday- IN CONCKRT PKNTWATER, Barat CoUcge, 

Lake Forest 9 p.m. $1.00 with Harper I.D. 
Saturday- Bachman-Turner Ih/erdrive in concert, 
Chicago Stadium— 8 p.m. 
Transfer Guest I)ay, Southern Illinois I'niversity 
Percussion workshop, Gary Burton. Northwettem U. 

Information 492 75.36 
Northwestern I'nlversily Percussion and Mallet En- 
sembles, guest artist Gary Burton, Pk-k-Staiger Hall 

8:15 p.m 
TRACY NKI-StJN/MUTHER EARTH Amaiing Grace 
thru Feb. 8 Information 328 2489 



'Broken Chains' begins at Harper 



Broken Chains, a series of The series spans a three month 

social awareness discussions, period and has been deliberately 

will begin at William RalneyHar- structured In an effort toaccom- 

per College Feb 7 at 4 pro modate the greatest number ot 

The series is sponsored by the people possible The days and 

campus ministry communities at times vary in order to meet the 

CMuon. Thornton. Prairie State, diverse schedules of many Each 



session will be a complete unit 
in and of Itself so that attendance 
at all is not necessary 



NortJieastern University, Har. 
per aiKl U of I Circle, and alms 
it bringing young people of var- 
ied iMCkgrounds and perspectives 

together, to examine current The schedule is as follows 
areas of the social justice issue Saturday. Feb 7 The Domestic 
The programs basic structure Hunger Problem, Harper Col- 
includes an input session with lege. Tuesday Feb 24. Macro- 
reactors, followed by discus Economics and the Rise ol the 
sion and a light dinner Maltl- national, U of 1 Circle; 



Tuesday Mar 16, Crlmlnall 

tice. TTiomton Community [ 
lege; and Wednesday Marl 
Women's Rights, Northea4 
University 

There Is no fee for 
the programs and transp 
lion to the centers will be| 
vided upon request For fu 
Information call Steve Kr 
Northeastern University 
6109, Bob Sailer, U ofl C 
226 - 1880, Dave Buersmd 
Thornton Community Coll 
757-7474 or Peg Hanrahan. 1 
per College 262-7780. 



Health services available 



fiymnastics 



(Cent, from page 8) 

per In second place with her 7 20 
average, and Pleckham followed 
bshind with a 6 90 score 

Finally, on the balance beam 
Moore put Harper in third place 



6 05 points 
The n«xt meet wlU be tomor . 

row. February 3. at the College 

of DuPage beginning at 4 p m 

On Friday. February 6, Harper 

has Its last home meet against 

Kishwaukee at 3 pm It will 

take place at Blrchwood Park 
with • 7 30 score Paster earned gymnasium on Illinois Boulevard and other illnesses 
6 15 and Chris Olson earned in Palatine first aid for accidents 



Do you think your sore tltroat 
Is strep'' Have you missed a 
period and might be pregnant? 
Or do you need a tuberculin skin 
test for vour job? Then stop In at 
the Health Service. A-362 for 
CONFIDENTIAL testing at no 
charge to you 

You can also be tested and 
treated if necessary for VD and 
receive a screening test for 
mono If you think you have some 
of the symptoms of the illi.ess 

All of these tests and many 
other services can be obtained 
from 8 15 am to 1000 pm 
Monday through Thursday and 
from 8 15 a m to 4 30 p ro on 
Friday Medications such as cold 
capsules, aspirin, throat 
lozenges, alka seltzer, etc are 
available for colds, upset 
stomach, sore throats, headaches 
as well as 



PlBck two years of Army ROTC 
Into six weeks. 




Tm cmie» wMi our Two-T«ai ffrofoBL 

Wal mmi yaa M ■ iftdtl ittrwik Itut Cimf 
t» aaiBar tal w w mar mmmd and iluid ynn 
•< adhfi, ad dM wtl aaki «p for ttw fim 



!>• ymn tl Amif NOTC. 

Aftar llMt. tt'i back to I ' uB t ^ . Eanriag ■* 
nin 1100 • iianlh. up lo Irn moMhs i tnr 
tmaSig Indcntup p>1nd|ilt-> ituM <•«■ |m< yoi 

m mti iMvwMTiaa uu. WLUt auniu » umiu mnvmin iH-xna. m m m »i 



U yoa'n IrmlciitBg fnai (uniar coUcgc. or 
(or lOB* odMT fcuDR wti* unable to ta^ .\nny 
ROTC your ftflvc two ytart. you can itlU cmtcll up 
In tW Ansy ROTC TaV'Teu Program 

An» ROTC. ij «•» i»i«T tl T«r» m uAur 



: na tim nor n io itz nin at mr »mon MtLDiMc, lmu umtc uuvts. 




If you're tired or not feeling Service, as well as medicalpi 
well, stop in and use the rest ing permits An inexpensive 
areas Catch up on your sleep dent accident and llli 
and the staff will ge* you off to insurance policy Isalsoavallj 
class on time through tiie Health Se; 

You can also receive your Emergency medical me; 
allergy shots by the nursing staff are received, screened and 
if your physician has supplied the livered by Health Service 
staff with the serum and for your assistance 
prescribed dosage And a part- If you are concerned 
time physician is available in the health problem or need S( 
Health Service for you every day one to talk to, stop in and 
at the following times Monday, the Health Ser\ice staff 
9 30 n 30 am, Tuesday. 6 - Health Service is located 1 
8 pm , Wednesday. 9 30 - 11 30 BIdg next to the counseling 
am , Thursday. 9 30 11 .30 ter, and your visit will be 
am . and Friday. 1 - 3 p m strictly confidential. 

If you're out of class for over With your written author: 
two days, call the Health Service 
at Ext 340.andanabsemeememo 
will be sent to your instructors 
This is a notice, not an excuse, 
as you are responsible for mak- 

ing arrangements to make up the sician at the Health Service 
work missed these services and more 

Medical withdrawals and re- available to you in A-362 
funds for medical reasons may in and use the Health Servic 
be processed through the Health They're free and they're for 



tion. the staff will send a 
of your physical examlnatloil 
another college or your empl 
er Or you can have your ph^ 
cal up-dated by the college | 



Wrestling- 

(Coot, from page 8) 



We'll win more matches than 
mcst teams, but as a team we're 
juM going to be at a deficit of 
18 points (three lorteilsl. We 
have our toughest opponents com- 
ing: up and we're down physically. 
We're working hard, but Jamie's 
Illness plus a lew other little 
nagging injuries we have are 
killing us." 

Individuals to watch carefully 



at the N4C meet, which will I 
held at Eisenhower Junior HI 
School in Schaumburg. incli( 
118- pound Jim Dugo and N| 
Kendall, the 134 pound standd 
who Lovelace expects will qual| 
for the nationals The coach! 
that these two, along with Kid 
have been his most consistq 
athletes Other competitors i 
probably include Dan Lund 
Larry Johnson, Steve Dullq 
Brian Bauer, Dan Neubauer i 
Bill Zimmerman 



Management Trainees 
FULL TIME 

Mature Persons with the ability to hantlle 
people. Neatly Groomeci-Self Starter with 
initiative. Storing Salary of $9,500.00 
yearly. Full Company Benefits. Apply or 
send Resume to 

PLACEMENT & CAREER DEVELOPMENT 

Before Feb. 6, 1976 

William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin and Roselle Roads 

Pddl.ne iM.no'S 6006' 



room f-205 



^. 



2.1976 



«H>«BINGER 



[•■ ifhw-n^ fkfd 



m you men) Here 



rto Kally 

lis new album of Pink Floyd. 

You Wcr* Here, ii ■ 

^lc»l pr«a«BUtlon of experts. 

In the skill they dtaplay 

their electric Instruatems 

I canposltlon or their mu- 

t In the heavy measafe 

Waters lyric* which 

I a apark of geoiiaa 

Floyd la a (roup which 

be cultivated ill order to 

predated The retort aae da 

I several times in orderto 

ilxe the Inrlcate compoai- 

Play It twice to hear the 

then read the words on 

I album and spin it again 

I to It a fourth time and It a 

are are four aooga In this 

(ewer than were In The 

Side of the Moon ' Side 

with electric kcytnnrd In 

stanawithaaoio 

■al which aoinda like a 

I horn In classical reprlae 

the guitar music falls Into 

working doon to a total 

ehendo PaMr alagle noMn 

mltar - - OM, two, thrae. 

idd a hard drumbeat, then 

|,drtlclpatlon of the cmlra 

each playing their prev- 

[solo part together, playing 

variations of the theme In 

^ like letipo teUowed by a 

It bluea form. Thaoanole*. 

Craxy Diamond' begins 

soon, you cried for the 



moon 

Shine on you craxy dlniaond. 
Threatened by siiadowa at nlglit. 

and exposed in the light 

Shine on you crazy diamond 
Well you wore on your welcome 

with random precision, rode 

on the ateel breeze 
Come on you raver, you Mar 

of vislona. 

Come on you painter , you piper . 

you prlaoner. and shine'" 

Diamond' diminishes to noth- 
ing-complete silence, making 
way (or the next song. Welcome 
To The Machine It starts with 
the sound crfa turbmepound 
Inland alcam being reteaied. 
"Welcome aqr ana, welcoae M 
the machine. 

Where have yon been? It'a al- 
right w< 



Yoa-ve bMa ta Mm pipallac. nuiag 
la tine. iwovMed with Myaaad 
'Sconttiig Hr Boys' ... 

The vocal la projected in a 
machine-like way. sounding like 
another pan of the machine 
Thia song ends with a machine 
wlndlag up to full blast then 
winding down to no sound, silence 
exit machine The a the sound 
of many peoples voices, talking 
and laughing amongal thanaalvaa 
■- aad'OfsMeoiie. 

SMo two of llw alboBi baglna 
with the terrific tempo beat Pink 
Floyd does so well In full 8roi«> 



The vocal of the third sor« 
■Have a Cigar.' is a commen- 
tary on their experience of being 
a group- -with an agem -public 
relations on the show biz group 
circuit 

"Coae In here, dear boy, have 
a eicir. 
Yoa're gonna go tar. fly kl^. 

Von're never goan die. yoa're 
•oana make It tt yoa try: 
They're gonna love yoa ... 

And did we tell you Ike Bame 
of the game. boy. we call it 
Mdtag die Gravy Train." 

Cigar' fades away to the group 
beard playing at a distance, 
silence, then two TOlces talking 
privately, the strumming of a 
single guitar far away Is brought 
into close range 

The fourth soi«. Wish You 
Were Here.' begins with the 
single guitar playing and a vocal- 
ist saying. 




how I wish you 



-Ho* I wiah. 
were here. 
We're Jnsi two lost soula awlm - 
mlag la a flak bowl, year aflar 
year. 
Raaaiag over the same old 
ground. What have we found? 
The aame old fears. 
Wla'i you were here." 

The full grot«> Instrumental 
ends with dropoff, winds blow- 
ing on a desert - - a slow single 



beat - a double beat - a hard 
beat, and Instruments playing 
In a slow motion wail This leads 
to a buildup of tempo to the finale 
verse of Crazy Diamond The 
strains of Diamond' can be heard 
all throu^ the album, burled 
here and there 

"Nobody knowa where yoa are. 

Shine on yoa crazy diamond. 
Pile oa many more layers and 

I'll be joining you there. 

Shine on you crazy diamond... 
Come on you boy child, yoa 

wlBoer aad loaer. 

Come oa yoa miner lor truth 



^>?*V 




Summer in Europe 76 



In the Summer of 'IS Har- 
per College is cooperating 
with other schools in an all- 
inclusive, low-cost educa- 
tional tour of Europe. 

Students may earn up to 
four hours credit for study on 
the trip, or may travel forno 
credit. 

The lour is open to stu- 
dents, staff and faculty mem- 
bers of the college commun- 
ity. They wUl visit Home, 
Venke, Florence. Innsbruck, 
Munich, the Khineland, Par- 
Is and London. The trip will 
be from July 12 lo Aur. 9, 



28 days, lea-ylng from 
O'Hare and returning lo 
O'Hare. 

Students who wish to re- 
ceive academic credit must 
register f o r independent 
study, cither al Harper Col- 
lege or the College of Lake 
County. 

Cost of the European sum- 
mer is $1,359 and is subject 
lo change. Tuition cost is not 
included. Full information is 
available in the Division of 
Liberal Arts. Contact Martha 
Simonsen, F-351 b, 397- 
3000 Phone ext. 287. 



Wednesday is College Night 

At Haymakers, every Wednesday night is college nigbl. 
Amy college stadent presenting a current school ID will drink at 13 price aH idght! 
FEATURING THE FINEST i!V LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 



MGHTS A WEEK 



~.in.-M 


M. :^.1.n 


1 . 1 '.iLi'L 


v^ . .;;,. . ,1., . 


1 'm.; s 


1 1.1..'. 


-..Mriliiv 


Feb. I 
Uve Wire 


Feb. 2 
LK e Wire 


Feb. .1 
Mve Wire 


Feb. 4 

Prism 


Feb. 5 

Prism 


Feb. 6 
Prixm 


Feb, 7 
Lucy Cre>' 


Feb. Ii 
Lucy Grey 


Feb. 9 
Space 

Comi Kklft 


Feb. 10 

Space 
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Feb. 11 

.Spate 

CouM Kida 


Feb. 12 

Suds 


Feb. 13 
Suda 


Feb, 14 
Sud« 



TV tl 

haymakers 



Wf/low Park Plaza Milwaukee Ave. 

Wheeling & Palatine Rd. 

5410760 



and delusion, and sUae!" 
The album is filledwlth Instru- 
mental interpretation of their 
compositions Their mastery of 
their instruments, and their 
unique presentation, is what 
separates them from other 
groups in the field The signifi- 
cance of the heav>- message they 
deliver makes them a group which 
is not for those who are looking 
for light, up - tempo leisure 
music But what Pink Royd does 
with their music, they do ex- 
ceedingly well, for those who 
can appreciate what they hav« 
to say. and the way they say It. 



The position of AdmlB- 
istrative Assistant for Har- 
per's Program Board is now 
open for this semester. 

This student is respon- 
sible for presiding over all 
Program Board meetliigs in 
the absence of the President, 
and records all business 
minutes. 

The AdmlnistraUve As- 
sltant votes on all the Pro- 
gram Board's suggested 
activities as well. 

Applications are avail- 
able In the Student Activi- 
ties otHce. Room A- 336. 





lOXOFFwiHil.D. 


p 


s^&\ 


A 
C 

u 

L 

T 
Y 




INCOME TAX T1M£ GIVING 




YOU PSOBIEMS? ICT 




Ms do rh«m for you. &o>K 




Staff ond Federal done by 




an Experiencftd, Prof «*>tonal 




Accountant. Pick-up ond 




Delrverv Service, *5.00 and 




up 




10% oft with Harper 1. D. 




CiM JomaiHobel ot 




392-0007 for oppl. 




^H>4RBINGER 



^Dowii* icemen rebound 

The oindi of cbsnge in »por1», like tlioie th«t sweep oOwr 
(ucto of Ule, »nr fad moving and tough «o predict On* day a 
team can be way down, and the n««l it can play IU«i; champion*. 

Such i« the c«ae with the Harper hockey team Last week thi. 
column palnlid a dtamal picture of Coach Pat Huflers men and 
the lagging morale that plagued them. It was not a happy §tory. 
and the question waa raiacd a» to whether it would turn Into one 
in the near future. The anawer waan't long In coming. 

At Brat, the reaults were inconchialve. The kwnen were able to 
handle a much improved Morton team, 2-0. In a road game on 
January 33. 

Two nlghU later. Harper waa backlnatog against the Chicago 
Junior Cougarsi as thty loal a «econd road game. 12-2. With N4C 
iMgue-leading Triitin on the schedule for the very next night, 
January 25. nothing fun or exciting seemed to be in the offing for 
the skalen. 

So how do you explain the fact that after goalie Mike Mattox 
was scored on early In the opening period of action, the deftsns*' 
was flawleaa for the rest of the night? How do you explain the 
(act that, in Hulfcr's words. "They skated their hearts out and 
Mcacd to get stronger as the game went on"? How do you ex- 
plain the Hawks thrM goals in the third period? In short, how do 
you explain their stunning 4-1 triumph over the 9-2 Trojans? 

Well, for one thing ife can say that It wasn't a Duke. 
Hufler tried two new olleruiive lines against Triton; they worked 
well together and this had to make a difference. Ron HaUe centered 
a Une which feanired Mark Santelli and John Karras on the wings. 
while Mike Pollard centered a Une with Sven Overland and Tom 
OInae. Halle and Karras set up Santelli for two goals, and Pollard 
aaalaled on tollies by Overland and defenseman Mark Gustafson. 
Jbn Hoss. Voss and Gustafson shared the responsibility of 
containing the oOenslve thrusts of small, speedy Triton. 

Everyone agreed wUh Karras' opinion that their work was 
"unbelievable. They were poking at their ( Triton's ) sticks and 
taking the puck right away from them, and they were meeting 
awm at the blue line as they iieaded into our lone." 

When the Trojans did manage to get off a shot. Mattox was. 
with that early exception, ready to steer It away from the net 
The second year man went the distance and slopped 33 shots, 
including a wide open breakaway In the second period which 
held Harper's temporary deficit to 1-0. 

"The guy came down and deked one away, and I went with 
the deke. but then he deked again and I was out of position." 
Manox explained "I stuck my pad out and Just got a piece of It 
and it rolled around in the creaae beJore Voaa came up and look 
H dosra the ice toward their goal" 

"Usually. It's Just two to four guys who give 100 per cent," 
Mid Mattox. "But against Triton evcfykody gave 100 per cent." 
"After the first period." recalled Huffer, "1 was afraid that . . . 
weU. we never had played two good periods in a row. so 1 was 
waiting for the roof to fall in. But everything we had told them 
to do feU in place. The^ did their best job at «-verything in that 
game. At the end. lliey pulled their goalie and we had a penalty 
callad. and they were still under pressure. 

"The kids were really proud afterwards," continued the coach, 
"and I was proud of them. Hopefully it's a turning point for our 
season (the icemen are now 6-6). It can continue if the player- 
want itto. " 

Harper will get its chance to do so this Friday and Saturday. 
February 6 and 7. when DuPage and then Triton visit the Rand- 
hurst Twin Ic» Af«na In Mount Prospect for games. Both wUl be 
N4C' conlests and should be worth the attention of all Hawk 'an*. 
The starting time both evenings is 7 p.m. 

The skaters should be in a good frame of mind for these games. 
A lot ol team pride has been reslore<i. According lo Vu.m, Coach 
HuHer was so proud after the upwfl over Triton th.ii 'h. said 'I'm 
so happy I think I'll go out in the lobby and smiit- .-\nd that's 
JuM what he did." 

If that little anacdoM ilgnlflei anything, it indkalea that not 
only has the hockey Mam started lo win again. H Ifi on«e more 
reaping a frtnge benefit The guys are having fiia 



Z" 



O'SCHWAE' 

</^ pficf N laiies Nite Modayts i2pm 
UUit Niti 



Cagers press tough Joliei 



By Jim Jenkins 

The Harper men's basketball 
team is not the best in the North 
Central Community College Con- 
ference And this was displayed 
in their heartbreaking overtime 
loss at Joliet, 92-88, on Janu- 
ary 24 

However, the team is much 
better than their 2 6 record in 
league play indicates In the game 
with the first place Wolves, who 
raised their conference mark tc 
7 1, the Hawks proved that they 
can play the better teams on an 
equal level 

The game was a tight one most 
of the way. with the Hawks open 
ing the widest lead by either squad 
at the end of the first half. 42- 
.Tl From there, however, the 
game dissolved into a very phy- 
sical duel that resulted in both 
teams losing starters due to 
fouls before the night was over 
High scoring forwards Wally 
Butman and Jim Arden were the 
first to leave for Harper, but 
not before both had scored 23 
points to share top scor- 
ing honors 

In spile of their absence, head 
coach Roger Bechtold's squad 
stayed neck and neck with Joliet. 
■s second line forward Mark 
Sladdler sank a clutch basket 
and two free throws to knot the 
score at 80 In the waning 
seconds. 

When guard Steve Ijjughman 
(14 points) tossed in two more 
charity shots to put them ahead 
with only six seconds left, it 
looked like the Hawks wouldn t 
have to be hassled with an over- 
time period, but a perfect pass 
over half of the court from the 
Wolves Dennis Cleveland to 



(photo by Paul Bykowski| 
Big nlghf-Jim Arden scores two more of his 34 poin 
in last week's 87-76 victory over Morton. 



Steve Turk resulted in Turks 
tying layup with one second left 

It was in ovenirae that th<" 
fouls finally sank Harper, as 
guards Bill Kinney and Lough - 
man also had to check out This 
left only center Scott Green from 
the starting five, and JoUets 
six free throws in the five minute 
period to the Hawks' zero made 
the difference 

In all, there was an amazing- 
ly large total of 66 fouls 
whistled, but the Hawks' coach- 
ing suff would have been happy 
with even more. "It was such a 



physical game," stated 
slstant coach Joe Koskl. 
officials didn't call as many (^ 
in the second half and they i 
still going on." 

■It takes a lot out of yo 
tie at the end like that,' 
Bechtold. but 1 think Jolle 
one of the best teams In the s| 
and we played them to the en 

The cagers will be on the i 
twice this week On Tues 
February 3. they play at 
Page, and on Friday. Febru 
6. they battle Wright 



Matmen to host N4C 




(photo by John Korn) 
Right on top of thlngs-167 pounder Brian Bauer puts 
all of his weight into an effort lo turn his Thornton 
opponent over on his back in a recent meet. Bauer 
won this match easily. 



By Jim Jenkins 

Harper's wrestling tei 
which has survived forfeits In 
two heaviest weight divlsionsj 
season and posted a better i 
average record, is now fa^ 
with a new challenge 

Can they make a credltal 
showing at the North Centf 
Community College Confers 
championship meet which ti| 
are hosting on Saturday, in ; 
of injuries which can only seJ 
10 compound their difflcultlel 

As far as the entire teamf 
concerned, the news could 
bad unless i26-pounder Jan 
King recovers quickly from wl 
may be a kidney infection, ar 
cording to coach Norm Loi| 
lace 

"The only way lo win,' 
said, "is to get healthy aga 

(Turn to page 



Tu«». &Thurs. 8- 1 PM 
(with coll«g« ID) 
Rowl* 12 - 100 (••« <w*st of 
Arlington Heights Rood . Arl. Hh. 



Gymnasts 2nd in triangular 



By Kim Fojilll 

At the gymnastics meet of 
January 23, Harper placed sec- 
ond with a score of 49 95 Wau- 
bonsee edged them out by 5 50 
points while Mayfair was third 
with their team score of 60 5«1 

Coach Martha Bolt has positive 
news about her team, including 
a returning member from last 



year "In vaulting we have im- 
proved a great deal With Carol 
Moore back on our team, we 
hope to gain in strength in vault- 
ing, floor exercise and the 
balance beam ' Moore brings 
the team membership up to six 

In each of the four events, at 
least one of the team members 
won an individual award On the 
uneven bars. Sue Paster placed 
third with a 7 00 average. Linda 



Pleckham followed with a 6 1 
and Holly Woldenberg had a 5.] 
average 

In vaulting, Harper placed fir 
with Woldenbergs 7 15 winnil 
score Pleckham had a 6 85 ave| 
age whereas Moore had 6.60. 

In free exercise, Harper aga 
placed first with all - around PaJ 
ters 7 30 score Moore putHaJ 

(Turn to page ( 



iiiaaBHidta 



1HE 



H/IRBINGER 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



rol. 10. No. 18 



February 9, 1976 

.A 




Farully .Senate President David Macaulay 



y 



(Pboto by Jett Parrlab) 



Faculty Senate has day in court 



■ Marie KcUy 

|Hsrper Colleg* Faculty Sen- 

has (lied suit against :he 

jllege alleging Contempt of 

an in that the ruling o( 

ge Morrlsey handed dovvn in 

last suit was violated, the 

^rge 01 bad faith, in that the 

ard refused to accept the 

Iculty Senate s current salary 

osal and refused looffer 

, couiaer proposal 

1 temporary restraining ord 

I was Issued Jan 28 alter sal - 

iWflOltMlans failed The 

■r prmwma the Board from 

leMmlng faculty members 



or communicating with them 
about the Issue, and prohibits 
the Board from sending con 
tracts out. and setting arbil 
rary deadlines for completion 
of salary contract negotiations 
In the salary contract talks 
Michael Banos. negotiator fro 
ih<- Faculty Senate, indicated 
thai the Board negotiators re- 
fused to accept a Senate wage 
proposal Bartos said the suit 
wii-, filed against the College 
utuii Trustee Robert Rausch in- 
dicated that negotiations could 
be concluded al that point, and 
contracts mailed out 



At that point the restraining 
order was issued by Judge Ed- 
ward '.v.isik of the Circuit Court 
on .lanuarv 2H. for hearing Feb- 
ruary * when it was dismissed 
by the Judge because of a legal 
technicality 

Htjard Attorney Frank M 
Mines appeared at the Feb 4 
hearing and filed a motion to 
vacate the order (declare it null 
and void) 

Judge Wosic s decision was 
not to vacate the order, but to 
dismiss il because of the legal 
technicality 

The legal technicality was 



based on the fact that Notice 
of the Restraining Order must 
be given to the panies concern- 
ed within a 48 hour lime period 
S. nr>> was siven to Harper Col - 
li>!r President Robert E Lahti 
wiihm the given time but the 
Board Attorney Frank M Hin 
es, did not receive the Notice 
within the lime limit 

Salary ranges were set by the 
ftoard at their December 11 
meeting At that lime Faculty 
Senate President David Mac- 
aulay felt the salary ranges pro- 
posed were totally unrealistic 
Macaulay stated that he felt 



very strongly that the increase 
in the maximum of the ranges 
did not begin to approach the 
increase in cost of living". 
Trustee Robert Rausch then 
pointed out that salary ranges 
are not negotiable, nor have 
they been "They are a man- 
agement technique to consider 
the market and establish in- 
ternal quality " Rausch said. 

Faculty Senate President 
Macaulay said, "The suit has 
been thrown out on a legal tech- 
nicality The Senate is now 
planning on refiling" 



«H>«BINGER 



February 9. 197« 



Yesterday Tomorrow Today 



Time'* foob 
cbooac lo b» 

In tiw attic of their yesterdays, 
■cmory's Iniricale lace. 



Time's dreamers 
cbocwc existence 
ta their unicaliied tomorrovs. 
InlrudlnK futarc's presence. 



Wladam 
ridea the llde of tiaM 
cbandng what may come lis way 
Today. 

Marie KeUy 



Latter to tha adRor 




Alb®irit5©iras ftke ck®k@ 



I would like to know what 
"greater problem" Kelly 
was referring lo in ber edi- 
tor's note in the 2/2 "6 Har- 
binger. She claims that 
abortion is not a solution. 
If it's not a solution I'd 
like to know what it is 

Almost a year ago I had 
an atxirtion. I did not want 
the responsibility of having 
a child Ii wasn't through 



Uck of caution that I became 
pregnant. I was Just of that 
1<? that gets pregnant while 
on the pill. 

For me, abortion was a 
positive solution. I was not 
forced to bear a child I did 
not want. 

Maybe atiortion isn t 
everyone's solution, but the 
choice should be there. 

Name withheld 



Spring semesLr has twgun and it's a good Idea to reserve 
time for extraciiricular acMvtities . „ . 

Running a college newspaper takes a lot of time and effort, 
but it can be very rewarding, educational and a lot of fun 
The work e»perience can be an important item to include in 
your job resum«. if yoore Interested in tlie news media field. 
Opportunities are also available for several PJ^'lal tuition 
rebates for students who work regularly on the HARBIlSbbR. 

You doni have lo be enrolled in the journalism program 
to be on the HARBINGER staff We re lookmg for students wil 
ling to devote some time each week to digging out the facts 
and getting good news stories, and who are willing to learn 
how to put together a newspaper 

We have openings for reporters, photographers, sports writ- 
ers and for someone in our circulation department Editorial 
positions are available and will go to those students showing 
talent and Interest through participation 

Students should contact the HARBINGER office. Rm. A367 
about a job on the paper. Ask lor Marie Kelly. 



Viewpo'mi 



Editor's note - It Is oar point 
of view which Is different. 
Whether abortion should be 
considered from the view- 
point of the individual wo- 
man who is presently preg- 
aaiM: or whether al>ortloa 
■kottld be considered from 



the viewpoint of the new life 
organism and its future. It 
is a matter which must be 
carefully weighed in either 
case. Presently our law does 
not give any consideration to 
Ike new life organism. 

-Kelly 



Perhaps 



Perhaps one day 
youll find the way 
lo crash the confines 
of this earthly place 
Into limitlcMs dimensions 
unfathomed and unrealieed 
In the ordinary race. 
boundless, soaring, 
free to be 
In realized 



ItefteKdIy 



Ad Manoger| 
position 



The HARBINGKR need 
a student who is interestd 
in the position of AdveJ 
ising Manag'f ofthepapd 
rhere Is a commission pal 
u;)on ads which are sol| 

The manager is respon 
ible for all HARBINGf 
fundK. and mu?' be able 
keup accurate, up-to-date i 
counts and work with tl 
Kdilor-in-chief preparing I 
budget. I 

Responsibility for a listiJ 
uf all ads. their sizes a| 
revenue, for each issue oft 
paper is the AdverlisiJ 
Manager's. Also, the respc 
sibility for ads being inserJ 
correctly-the right size, fJ 
from errors, etc. i» the me 
ager's. A checking copy | 
the paper must be sent 
all clients. 

Rilling is done on ,. 
thiy basis. The Advi 
Manager is responsible 
the collection of all accour 
and must collect before : 
ad sales commission is pa 

The Assistant Manager 
handling the clerical billi^ 
mailing of papers, as 
as some ad sales. 

Applications for the pi 
ition are being acceptcdl 
the HARBINGER officer 
the Editor-in-Chief, Ms 
Kelly - Room A-367, ph<j 
X-460. 




>e red t'eld 



Jfebniarg 

\.f 1778 ^»m 



SVC- 



NOTICE 

There will be no issue of the 
HARBINGER next Monday, 
Feb. 16. This is due to the 
loss of one production day, 
Lincoln's Birthday, the week 
before. 

The next issue of the HAR- 
BINGER will be February 23. 



M «H>«BINGER ^ 



rAUo,4n<tM M»™ '^''''y 

ll.n«ginK Milor »"*'«"?"" 



Nrw« l<Ulftor 
Kimrlia Editor 

UrlUrv: \ 



Jim Jenkins 



K..ih\ K<i«i.tayk. Duvid Hri/iii. 

:.,.». i\. Kini Fnilik 

Photo Kdltor J»n P"™*' 

Ptintagraplier*: John K..rn . I'..l Triinda 
CartouniilK I.arry Nipodoh! 

Typj^ Sheila Pichen 

A-I.IMI Ad M«r Pal Anwood 

AdSaltK JoeAlesl 

Faculty Advtoor M». Anw Rodger. 



The HARBINGEil is Ih.' student publication for the Harper 
Collene campus community, published weekly except during 
holidays and final exams All opinions expressed are those 
of the »riler and not ncceJisarily those n f tin i-olle«e, its 
admini.*lrati.>n, lacullv or student body. 

The primary purpose of the HARBINGEB is lo inform, 
invv.lye and entertain the student budy ol lUrlier foUegt. 
The main focvis of its eimlent shall he Harper related. 



All articles submitted for publication musl be t>'ped 
and double spared, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mon- 
days; and are subject lo editing. Advertising copy 
deadUne Is 3 p.m. Wednesday prior to Monday's 
publication. For advertising rates, caU or write 
HARBINGER. William Raincy Harper College. Al- 
gonquin and Ruselle Roads, Palatine, III. 60067. 
Phone 397-:J000. Ext. 461 



'ebruary 9, 1976 



«H>«BINGER 



)ue to values? 



Alcoholism major problem 



I Tom DcPalma 
^'~otlollsm among the n«- 
, youth has become a so 
ind Individual problem of 
Jemlc proportions The 
.•rtty of the problem Is so 
otreme that, alcoholism has 
Lsaed drug addiction and ven 
tal diseaae as the nation s 
jiimber one health problem (or 
bung people 

r The problem affects young 
Lople from all economic and 
Cltural bacligrounds From 
^asi to coast, alcoholism is 
^esem in small towns, sub- 
libs cities everywhere 
hat s worse is. tin age of 
addicted Is bccoaliig 
■• airi yooagar. 
J Texas officials admitted that 
liere are and have been young- 
kers under 10 years old ad- 
hltted to state hospitals be 
[ause of alcoholism The pro 
Uem of high school and col- 
cannMiMS l« now alco 
ollam 

A study of alcoholism In New 
rorU City s high schools shows 
iiat yoatlM who begla drtaklng 
^rUer bMoaa Wavier drlrt- 
Krs than those who begin later 
<s Fishman a member o' 
National Council of Alco 
^m who helped develop this 
i> co mm — i . "%.\*» can be 
inking lOiW MNgli lobete«»- 
ge alcokoUca." 
In Los Angeles County there 
. 25 cbafKers of Alcoholics 
nvmoua «:u«np oaad •Klre- 
ly ulieeB»g« m «»bT». Seven 
ly five other chapters have 
leMi age members 
I Maay feel the problem Ilea 
la parenul and sremlnglv ao- 



Possible increase? 



clal Indifference towards drln*- 
Ing. especially as opposed to 
Ike aac of marijuana and otber 
dargs. Dr Joka C Hettel- 
finger sams up the problem 
this way. '■ I think our 

biggest problem Is parents and 
televisloa. We'*e become an 
alcoholic society, so It's going 
to be used and abused because 
it's our standardwayolliving." 
J ErwinNicholsoIiheMichl- 
gan Department of Public Health 
compares marijuana and al- 
cohol a.ls way There s sub- 
stantially more drinking than 
pot smoking and Ikere'a little 
question that alcohol U the 
more dangerous drug." 

I think there was a period 
when persons where so con- 
cerned about pot and other drugs 
that they overlooked the teen 
asi i> and abuse of alcohol 
Nm-i,,.!- concludes by saying. 
Thi> IS where people in au- 
thority and the general popu- 
lation are now realizing we ve 
been lax 

Lack of early detection of 
alcoholism la also amajor pro- 
blem The early stale alcoholic 
Is likely not to admit their 
drinking as being a problem 
When these persons admit in 
themselves that alcokol Is a 
problem, they're on the way lo 
belplDg themselves and beating 
alcokoUan. 

There are many symptoms 
that can be detected as the 
early stages of alcoholism A 
mong the major symptom,s are 
1) Not being able to have fun 
at parties without drinking The 
attitude that tun is not complete 
without a couple of drinks 



2) Lying about extent of 
drinking 

,3) Steady increase in al- 
cohol tolerance 

4) Urgency of first drinks 

5) Memory blackouts 
61 Excuses to rationalize 

drinking 

7) Overly aggressive and 
grandiose behavolr 

8) Constant relief drinking 

9) Becoming short temper- 
ed, irritable, overly opinion- 
ated 

10) Decreased efficiency and 

ambition 

11) Becoming self centered 
and selfish 

12) Loss of self respect 
Anyone who has a number of 

these symptoms mo.<it likely will 
become an alcoholic. If these 
persons admit to themselves 
that they have any of these 
symptoms, they should see* 
help before their problem be- 
comes a far more serious one. 

In our country 50^ of traf- 
fic deaths and admissions to 
mental hospitals are traceablt 
to alcohol Use of alcohol can 
result In addiction, high blood 
pressure, liver and heart dis- 
eases gout and various nervous 
diseases 

It is now quite obvious that 
our values and attitudes towards 
alcohol must be revamped The 
older generation especially 
must 9e«k better education (or 
TOung people on the perils of 
alcohol Perhaps the gen- 
erations of the (uture will not 
have to deal with the serious 
alcohol problem that we face 
today 



State debt 




Thank hoavco! M-ybc now h«'« »fgy kway »rom pot. 



Copyright (C) 1974 - CWoigo Sun -'nmes. ReprtxSuced by 
courtesy ol WU-Jo AasocUtes. Inc. and BlU ManUUn. 



Senate discusses tuition •T'l:!"!: »^'"-' «"'''*•'"? "' '*"' ^*"' 



I By Tom DcPalma 

I The Student Senate voted «i their Feb 5 meeting to 

llnvite Dr William Mann to speak at their next meeting 

lor Mann will inform the senate onthepreoceedliigs of the 

iBudgei Committee in relation to a possible tuition Increwe 

I Senate president Carol Tvrdy pointed out that. Part of 

the problem is a good case can be matte (or "igher tuluon^ 

lower tuition, or no tuition change at all Tvr.l^ "^'^ 

lat she opposes a tuition increase from a philosophl- 

Lal viewpoint . but that her mind remains open on the 

l'*'s*u(lent trustee Tony Havener urged the senate to be 
Informed on ithe issue before passing judgment or a reso- 
Cuon Havener said. The key thing now is there is no 
facts that the senate is aware of He added. I cannot make 

I a decision without the evidence 

in Xr senate action. Wendy Chrlstoph and Robbln 
Rutheford were voted to the Student Publications Board 
Chrlstoph Is the newly named editor of Point of View 
magazine, and Rutheford is presently a peer cwiiiselor 

' The next Student Senate meeting will be held february 
19 in room A242 at 12:30 pm All stuttema and faculty 
are welcome to attend 



So far this fiscal year 1976. 
July 1 1975 until June 30, 1976 
revenues have increased 9^ 
while spending has increased 
\'S'\ in the state ol Illinois The 
17'? increases is compared to 
our state s situation of a year 
ago The result is a drop in 
the general funds balance to 
under $5ti million, which is 
less than two days spending 
State Comptroller George 
l.indberg s report as of De 
cember 12 1975 shows only 
4 2"^ has been chopped from the 
Ciovernor'9 budget introduced 
March 5. 1975 W!th the an 
nouced welfare dedciency of 
Si 17 million this makes the ef- 
(ictive cut only 2 11 

1 believe there is only one 
solution that Is acceptable at 
ihis polra State spending must 
he cut back to levels state in 
come can support. Lindberg 
said 



The third and final work- 
shop of this academic year 
will be held on Tuesday. Febr 
uary 17 from 8 30 am 
400 pm . on campus, in the 
College Center Boardrooms, 
third floor, administrative wing 
of A Building 

This workshop will focus on 
positive leadership styles, mo- 
tivating individuals in volunteer 



groups, and developing stra- 
tegies for achieving the or- 
ganizations' goals for this se- 
mester 

Take advantage of this op- 
portunity to regroup your or- 
ganization for the remainder of 
the year Sign up in the Stu- 
dent Activities Office by 4:00 
p m., Wednesday. February II. 



Speech on electric cars 



*P«liit off Vi«w' •ditor named 



This years POINT OF 

I VIEW, the Harper students' 

art and literary publication. 

IwUl b* edited by the new 

«d«al editor. Wendy ChrU- 

I toph. 



Ilaraw BtadentB have the short slurles. photography, 

opportunity of participating drama, pi-we and poetry. 

S?*^ submitting their own DEADLINE «or "•erao' 

creative efforts. <-op> isMondav February 16. 

POINT OF VIEW Is look- DEADLINE for artwork Is 

tng lor stodeot an. essays. Monday. March I. 



■Electric Cars (or the Fu- 
ture' will be the topic of the 
next free public meeting of Pol - 
lutlon t Environmental Pro- 
blems, Inc (PEP) on Wednes- 
day. February IS It will be 
held at 7 p m in the Palatine 
Public Library at 500 N Ben- 
ton Street 

Robert McKee. president o( 
McKee Engineering Cor 
poralion. Palatine, will show 
slides and movies of his work 
as an electric car expert and 
Inventor McKee designed six- 
teen electric experimental 
autos lor companies including 
Ford, Chrysler and General 
Motors 

He built the McKee Electric 
Commuter Car for ESB. the 
battery- makers and made one 
for his own use It has a top 



speed of CO miles per hour, 
room (or two passengers and 
an eight horsepower etiglne. 
He s building more this year 
A racing car enthusiast, Mc- 
Kee is a familiar (igure at the 
Indianapolis Speedway «-herehe 
gives assLstance to Individual 
racers McKee. a PEP board 
member, isagraduatfol Michi- 
gan Tech and the University of 
Nebraska He resides in Pala- 
tine 

Pollution ft Environmental 
Problems, Inc (PEP) a non- 
profit citizen organization, was 
founded in 1969 to promote edu- 
cation and action toward im- 
proving the environment It is 
affiliated with the Clean Air 
Coordinating Committee of 
Chicago For further infor- 
mation call Catherine Quigg at 
.T81-6695 



fc 



H>1^NGER 



February 9, 197^ 




Aad it happcnd JaM ikla way: 

Th« soan* ct the crime was Elftn Corammlty College 

Two womra'a basketball teams were out on the court warm- 
lut IV Suddenly out of nowhere two culprits appeared They 
were cleverly disguised as basltetball ofTlcials At first glance 
(hey resembled a mother and her daughter How cute 1 thought 

Than (ha game began 

An Elgin playar bounced the ball one time, picked It up 
and puBhad it In the direction at the hoop The shot hit the 
backboard and skipped down off the rim A Harper girl jumped 
up and pulled In the retMund 

But one Elgin player decided slie too wanted the ball So. 
up and over the back of (he Harper rebounder the Elgin player 
climbed 

Juat as (he Elgin player placed bo(h hands on the ball the 
girl from Harper started falling to the floor The weli^t of the 
iMefy Elgin player was too much to bear 

As bodi players alaniBed to the wooden turf the sound of 
an ofnclal's whistle echoed throughout the near empty field- 
house 

The older official pulled the silver, one-note mtnl-flute from 
h«r puckered lips and barked. "JUMP BALL' ° 

This taught me a new lesson In basketball strategy 

I learned that It Is NOT illegal to use your opponent as a 
step ladder Providing you can get both hands on the ball 
l>efore crashing to ttie floor 

Right. I'm complaining. 

But doesn t everyone complain about the referees- - -especially 
when your team loses* (Harper fell to Elgin 60-38 ) 

Take tor example the fact that the men's basketball team 
lost to Jollet awhile back 92-88 In overtime Coach Roger 
Bachtold had a few things to say about the rets after the game 
in the second half." he noted. ' Jollet started going 
over our backs for the rebounds and the refs stopped callii^ 
titem fouls 

Ii turiMd Imo a vicious game " 

Complaints complaints, complaints Many times complaints 
against officials are an easy way out To pass tlie buck when 
everyone asks why the learn lost 

With the men s game 1 don't know why they lost 1 wasn't 
there 

Bat at die woaMa's gaoM against l^lgln It was obvious The 
two officials. Mary Gysin and Sally Flenunlng, carried the 
evei«ual winner of this cottaat to victory from tlie very be- 
ginning of the gsme 

Referring to the men's game again, according to Bechtold. 
the oftlcial.'i stopped calling fouls and as a result it turned into 
a vicious game 

With women's basketbsll they are not even remotely physical 
There Is very little violence When there Is contact, it i.s easily 
detected 

Tight control of a game is important An officlai s job is 
to maintain order and not let situations get out of hand 

Bat a good referse kaows when to blow tlw whistle and when 
not to 

The junior referee. Sally Flemming. can not be held re- 
sponsible for any bad calls Or any good calls She rarely 
blew her whistle other than to signify who had touched the ball 
last before U went out of bounds 

At halftlme whan asked wity she didn't blow her whistle she 
raplied. "Well she (pointing to Gysin) has more experience ' 

"You know there were so many whistles.' said Miciielle 
Adams a Harper forward, that the game never really got 
started How many fouls were tliere'' 46 right? That's at least 
one a minute ' 

Blgla goard, Kim Leach questioned the officiating too. 

"To commit a foul " she said. "1 ve always thought that you 
could touch an opponent as long as no pressure was appUed- 
Once I put my hand on the waist of one of the Harper players: 
I was just touching her and the older ref called a foul 

"Now the rules say. " she continued, 'that If you touch a 
peraon it's a foul But nobody ever calls it like ttiat But 
that r«(. she was kind of old-fashioned " 

Notody says being an otflcial is easy But a good official 
is esseialal to the game 

CaOiy Aldana. a 8(arting Harper guard, said. She wixild 
whisde us lor a foul and when we looked at her in disbelief she 
would tell us that she had 25 years of officiating experience 
I guaas. she figured, that would make us definitely wrong and 
her automatically right 

"I also found out Aldana said, "tliat she has a national 
rating as an officlai But if the Elgin game was any indication 
of her ability she got her rating because she's been an official 
for so long Not because of good work " 

"I mean. ' she continued, "there is no coittest when both 
teams accumulate a total of 46 fouls Harper had IS in the 

darn lo page 8 ) 



Hhfthmakw 

Make me a match 



Held up by a whistle 

The Harper College women's baskMball team was robbed 
raeently by two bandits 

Here's what they look like 

Tbay were unmasked They wore Identical black and white 
■Mpad shirts When last secB they had whistles around their 



Auditions lo! ihi- third pro- 
duction III fhv liitrper College 
Studio Theatre season. Thorn- 
ton Wilder s "The Matchmak- 
er hav«f been s«'t for Monday 
and Tuesday Fi-bruary 16 and 
17 at 7 00 p m in Student Ac- 
livities Office A BIdg 

Interested Harper students 
or faculty mt'mbers are In 
vited to audition The audition 
will consist of a reading from 
the script Itself Copies of the 
play are available on reserve 
in the LRC People interested 
in working on aspects of the 
production oth»T than acting 



are also asked to attend one of 
Ihe auditions 

"The Matchmaker " is a 
comedy farce set in New York 
in the late 18«0 s It involves 
the efforts of Mrs Dolly Levy, 
the Matchmaker, to find a suit- 
able wife for Mr Horace Van- 
dergelder. a well-to-do mer- 
chant of Yonkers. New York 
However. Mrs Levy's at- 
temions are also directed 
toward a wiule host of others 
also Involved In romantic pur- 
suits and she manages to In- 
tervene in their affairs as well 



Written by Thornton Wilderl 
whose credits Include "Ourl 
Town" and "The Skin of Ourl 
Teeth". "The Matchmaker"! 
hHS enjoyed enormous success] 
since its debut The ever- 
popular musical. "Hello. Dol 
ly" is based upon the Wildt i 
play 

"The Matchmaker' is sched- 
uled for performance on April | 
8-11 In the Television Studio. 
F Building The play is under] 
the direction of Mary Jo Wil- 
lis. Harper speech and theatre | 
instructor 



Roten Gallery presents art exhibit 



An exhibit and sale of ap- 
proximately 60<) original prims 
from the famed Ferdinand Ro 
ten Galleries collection will 
take place Monday February 
16. 1976 Along with prints by 
such masters as Picasso. Goya. 
Renoir and Hogarth, can be seen 
works by many of today s Am 
erican artists 

All residents of the Harper 



community are Invited to 
browse through ih .< outstand- 
ing collection of original graph - 
Ics. A Rolen representative 
will be on hand to answer ques - 
(ions about the prints and ar- 
tists and to discuss other prims 
no) In this collection but which 
ma> be obtained from the gal- 
lery In Baltimore. 

A world- respected authority 
on graphics of all types. Roten 



holds exhibitions and sales at 
major museums, colleges, art 
galleries and art centers 
throughout the United States and 
Canada. 

The collection display allows 
visitors to examine at close 
range the various graphic tech- 
niques of different artists. The 
exhibit will be from II a.m. to 
4 p.m. in the College Center 
Lounge . 



Parlez-Yous Francais ? 



Mosieurs et mesdames. the 
excitement of Paris, the at- 
mosphere of Bordeaux, the 
environment of France, will be 
Ihe ambiance for a French 
weekend of French study on the 
George Willimas College cam 
pus. Downers Grove March 5. 
6 and 7 

There will be French film. 
French folk songfest. French 
conversation: and classes in 
the oulture and grammar of 
France Speak and learn French 
while earning one hour college 
cretUt (quarter basis). 



This weekend Is available 
only to students who speak 
French or are in French II 
equivalency 

The cost lor the weekend will 
be >50 with a deposit of $20 
due Feb. IS - balance due Feb. 
23 This Includes Iransporta- 
t on insurance, room and board, 
together with credit given. 
There will be no charge for 
lislructors accompanying 10 
students. 

For reservations phone (312) 
9«4-3100. ext 335 



Scholarship 

The Wheeling Rotary Club 
has established a Youth De- 
velopment Program to pro- 
vide funds for further Vo- 
cational Education of Wheel- 
ing students Five $200 
service awards will be 
granted lo students who dem- 
onstrate the Rotary ideals 
of civic responsibility and 
service to the community 

Applications may be ob- 
tained at the Financial Aid 
Office . Building A. Room 
364 The deadline for com- 
pleted applications to be re- 
ceived is April 30, 1976 



"HESTER STREET is an unconditionally happy achievement. 
The cast is superlative and Carol Kane is extraordinary." 



Ainellmwimaheart 
Movma hearty petlDrmani:es lo 
gowithit 

Carrt Ksncs n*ano<i9 ptf 
tomunce •ngere m Ihe mnd 
Me a nlrain 01 cM ITU9C 
HESTER STREET s *una»il 

funor sei appeal and ample 
hunwity are urmersaJ 

Haunang aOeautiMywrougni 
mowtig Urn ...... .. .. - ■,... „ 

Movfigandnoslalac Joan 
Mckkn S<vef fcans f lane Miiv n 
IhBoaunlrysspd''-' 

iQonnkalwanvir 




Abeautilijllyflctailed flmol 
charmano ^ . -'md*' 
Iromth* .i-.i 

WtSrf' *a/m tunny and 

Stewn Keats and Card Kane 

are two ol Ihe soeicaslefs 

in Joan MeWm S4vef s 

aitoq.-*w IvxMul HESTER 

STREET .,,.,. 

Warm louety reflective Sm 

Bp«jIiIu«v »::ted and directed 

Wed Witt 1 compassion under 

standing ana Oc*gri!tui subleties 



NOW PLAYMGI 
MIDWEST PREMIERE 



^^Hester Street 

:ti<"i*4.\ '^ '-Mf-'^Nrs ^tfvm " " 

JfCTF--'. MV ,. iA'4 M'. B; .U "-.liV 

GEEIE 



Mf ■■jtSrS ^TF VFN ".t4TS vAM. K • 



Chicago cri 

Kichi<fan 



i tt Ci«Tia9« WouM 



itmim 



[•bniary 9, 1976 



H 



H>I^NGER 



David Brian's Calendar of events 



C«mpf s Oi Camfws 



Februanr tO 



alcolm X College Dance Group 
01(0 public library cultural 
lenter. 12 15 pm 

Seduction of Mlml - movie 
NortliweHern V 7 li 9 p m 

erican Buffalo by David 
amet - St Nicholas Theatre 
ru 15 ■ 750 0211 

cal Stifmata by Heathcoal 
IVIlllams Chicago by Sam 
rd Goodman Theatre 
kage 2 ■ thru 15 443 MOO 

Irchan of Venice ■ Wlacom 
(ridge Theatre, thru 15 743- 
442 

ceo Road by Tenneasce 
IrtlUams - Goodmans Studio 
ire Center, thru 15 443- 



Thursday. Lincoln s Birthday - no school 

Basketball. Triton at St Viators 8 p m 

Friday, Film - LENNY' 8 p.m. E-106. Last day 
tor refunds. _, , , 

Hockey. Northeastern at Randiurst WTwln Ice Arena. 

7 p m Saturday, Hockey . Triton at Randhurst Arena. 

7 p.m. 
Fab 16 Monday - Harper Art student Exhibition thru 

March 11 C * P Bldgs . 2nd floor . NO HARBINGER 

- Next Issue Feb 23 Roten Galleries - Exhibition 

and Sale. U am - 4 pm Lounge 
Feb. 17. Tues - Studert Organizations Workshop 8 30 

am 3 30 p m College Boardrooms 
Feb. 18. Wed Concert - PENTWATER. 11:30 a.m. - 

Fa*.'* "9. Tlws. Student Senate Mtg 12:30 A242-B. 



r Nuff three one act plays 
C B Shaw ■ Alternative 
rtre Company ■ 22 14 Ridge, 
stoo. thru 14 

Bty Center Jeffrey Ballet - 
ditorlum thru 15 992 2110 

tin Bernstein Art • Di 
ensions of space, photos - 
i Darkroom Gallery, thru 15 
8861 

Holbrook ■ Art ■ New 
kimlngs Richard Gray Gal - 
Irv thru 13 642!*877 



[February 1l] 

Chicago Musical College Fuc 
ulty Recital - Ganz Memorial 
Hall ■ Roosevelt U 1 * ** P m 

Chicago Symphony Youth Con- 
certs - Orchestra Hall. Chgo 
10 30 am It Noon 



Dance Poetry McCormick au 
ditorium. Norris Center. North 
V 8pm 



The People of Chgo Leaure 
Series - Reform, Boom. De- 
pression Chgo Historical So- 
ciety 642-4600 

Blackhawka Los Angeles - 
Chgo Stadium 7 30 p m 7.33 
5300 



Girls like it. 



k 



Is there a better reason 
to send an FTD LoveBundk? 

Mayt>« (»cau«! sne 11 ii«» you Oitiet tor ri 

Send 11 10 your ipecial Valentine today Slte'll 9»t 

n» mnsagc Vour FTD florist will send yout 

Lov«eundief» almost anywtwie. Order Earlyl 

LMHiaHy avatlabls C f rflO* 

lor law than *|J7: 

bu«r>e«aman, aacfi FTD ►/*- 
Florist sets hts owrn pr'CP' 

Hock Mrt nd toidi ker-the FTD FlerKt way ! 



elson'a Bo* Kay Shoppc 
|B South Bolhwell 

Palatine. 
.15»-24l(8 



^auerland Flower Shop 
M 7 S. Arlington Hts Rd. 
Arlington Ht> 
CL3-(M70 or 
CL3-2192 



Kintich Village Florist 

Wl W. Johnson 

Palatine, 
FL»-1182 



^ 



BusNc's Flowers and Gifts 
303 K. KvefKreen 

«Mt. l'ro>pect. II. I. 
2S»-2210 



Coast Kids 

Wheeling 



Haymakers. 



The President Vanishes* Man- 
handeled ■ movies. Northwest- 
ern U. 




[February 12] 

Chgo Symphony Orchestra • 
Orchestra Hall. 8 15 p m 427- 
7711 



Oregon - Quet Knight. 
348-7100. thru 15 



Chgo 



Haymakers. Wheeling, 
thru 15 

Miss Julie - starring Richard 
Dreyfuss -Arlington Park Thea- 
tre Harper Students $2 off re- 
gular box office price. 30 min- 
utes before any partormaBce 
with student ID. 



Jim Schwall Band - Harry 
Hope's, thru 15 

Bill Quateman and Uncle Vin- 
ty - Amazlngrace. Evanston 
328-248.9 

Black Earth percussion group 
Museum of Contemporary Art 
8pm $3 - 943-7755 

Janl-s. movie - Northwestern U 
1 1 30 p m 

Oigo Sportsman It Vacation 
Show - International Amphi- 
theatre thru 22 - 463-7722 



(Photo by JeH Parrlrii) 



Oigo Symphony Orchestra - 
Orchestra Hall - 8:30 p.m 
427-7711. 



[February 13] [ February 14 J 



An Intimate Evening with PDQ 
Bach, with Professor Peter 
Schlckele Pick Stelger Hall - 
Northwestern V 8 15 p.m 492 
7303 



VALENTINES DAV 

Chgo Public Library Concert 
- Cultural center. 12 15 pm 
269-2837 



Buddy Rich - Mandel Hall - U 
of Chicago 753-1234. 

Grove r Washington Jr • Arte 
Crown - 791-6500 

The Barber of Seville ■ Ros- 
sini's opera Is presented by 
the Chicago Opera Studio in 
English Jones Commercial. 
8 p.m 337-5076 

Groupies - movie - Joe Cocker 
Ten Years After The Plaster 
Casters. Spooky Tooth - 1130 
p m Northwestern U. 

Lincoln Slate Cat Club Show - 
Arlington Pk Race Track - 
10 am to 5 p m - thru 15. 
255-4300. 

Chgo Bulls basketball - stadium 
- 730 pm with Milwaukee. 
,346-1122. 





How amp adion. tun t dancing. Dance Contests A Prize*. 
Leaaonson Sunday » Monday 8 to 10 p.m. Low prices li free pai 
Sun Mon Wed iThurs 8 p m. lo2a m Fn. 4 Sat. 8p.m.to4 
2 drink minimum Fn. ft Sat. only 






flHington 9sjk Hiltoni 

3400 Euclid Ave . Arlington Heights. Ill 394-2000 



«H>4RBINGER 



Fehruary 9, 197^ 



Workshop dispels fiction witli fact 







« 









3 



AlMroattve tcnw! Ufaatyira 
and practices in contemporary 
•ociety will he the context o1 a 
•orHshop -Noo Tr»dWlo«ai 

Sax', given by Frank CHlwr. 
Nancv Fojo and Roger Bedi- 
told Harper faculty members 
This worlishop will be from 9 
lo 1030 am in E107. and 
10 30 am to noon in D235 

MacwalM ■bout blrtk coo- 
irri dMkW. their proper u»e 
•nd new rtaearch in this area 
will be led by Dr Douglas Fin 
tayaoo and Barbara MlcheUn 
PiftlelpuM will baneauraaKi 
to diaeim any quaatlons they 
tmm m Mrth control wUh tbe 
aiMakors. This workshop. 

Wtai's New In Birth Control . 
will be from 9 to 10 30 am. 
and from 10 30 am to noon. 
lnA241 abc 

A pnel of professionals will 
discuaa Ik* laws BDventfat sax - 
■al batevior and the ImpU- 
catlaos for law enforcemew 
and tba ettlien the ethics and 
■noraUlir involved and the psy 
dHdaglcsl effects of conviction 

Sex and the Law wlU be from 

1 to 2 30 p m and from 2 30 
(o 4 p m in A241 abc 

Another workshop. How to 
Talk With Your Doctor About 
Sex", w«lbagl»«ibyDr G«)r«e 

Pkfiiwr. OyiMCOloglst and Ob- 



stetrician, who will present In- 
formation and answer questions 
on coramnnicatlas wllk your 
doctor, sexual dysfunctions, 
gynecological care and related 
areas The lime and place will 
be from 1 to 2 30 p.m andfrom 
2 30 to 4 pm inE108 

The Human Sexuality work- 
shop. Meeling Your Sexual 
Needs' which Includes all four 
discussions is open lo all stu- 
dents, faculty, sutf members 
of tbe community. without 
charge, under tbe sponsorship 
of Stadem Activities. 

The day will reach its cli- 
max with a lecture. Sex as 
Communication' given by Dr. 
Wra H Masters. MD and Vir- 
ginia E Johnson Masters 

Masters and Johnson have 
been dispelling ignoraace and 
myth for more than twenty year 
with scientifically verified !»> 
about physiology, psychology, 
and recently the emotional ele- 
ments of human sexual be- 
havior Their lecture will be 
followed by a question and an- 
swer session with the audience. 

Masters and J iihM i M 'i toe- 
(iire will be In Ito !>«■■■• M 
n p.m. Friday. Feb. 20. Ad- 
mission la »1. Harper »t»- 
dcMB. laciUly and aiaft. S2 
general poblic. 



l»«: 



(Photo by Scott P. 
Masters and Johnsoo wlU lectnre on campas February 20 J 



Singles sexuality 



In cMijMctioB wllk Harpar's 
ol Maalars mt 

Ike Campu Walalry 
Is oflarlsg t«« dtaeas- 
■taas en Sanalliy. 

Firai to ba praaamed is Hi: 
MAN SEXUALITY. What is ll 
to youT What can It be* This 
discussion will be coordinated 
by Donas Harris and Patricia 
Khalif, ol ths faculty of Rush 
CoUsts Of Nursing The dls- 
I will be ofwn to anyone 
i will meet on 



We<feieaday. Feb 11 al 8 p m 
in D 193 

Fotlwlng tke praamatlaa ol 
Maaieni and Jaknaoi. Rev. Greg 
Kenny, foraw canons sIMslcr 
froa Stanykrw* la New York, 
will coordlBate • discussion on 
SEX AND THE SIINGLE PER 
SON TUs rnnp dtacsssion 
will nMM on Saadsy. Pek. !• 
al 5 pai. In A 342- 

FoT more complete Inlor- 
matton contact Campus Minis - 
try thro<«h Siudam Activities 
office, or call 2S9-49TO 




■ im 



Higher education 
takes it on the chin 



AISG-The Illinois GMieral 
Assamby appropriated $343 
million for higher education 
In 75- 76. ranking fourth In 
tbe nation for total dollar 
amount But the picture Is 
not quite as rosy as It looks 
Nationally, state legU- 
latures appropriated an 
averaga d 289. more money 
for hlghar education operat- 
ing expenses In '75- '76 than 
they did two years earlier 
However, the appropriation 
Increase In Illinois for tbe 
period was only 17* 



„___ adasied for tn- 
fUtl4». Hm aational averafe 
Incrvaa* ta state approprl- 
atloiw (or higker edncatloo 
U tbe past two years was 



10%. Illinois' increase (or 
tbe same period - adjwted 
(or Inflation - was 1%. Il- 
linois ranked 43rd lo tbe 
nation in higher edacatloo 
increases after a ten- year 
period, when adjasted (or 
lallatioB. 

nUnois ranked 4ist for 
higher education appropria- 
tions per SIOOO of personal 
income in '75-76 at $9.26 ■ 
about $1 75 below the na- 
tional average 

These figures can only 
point lo one caaclaslon - 
higher education is taking it 
on the chin in the state that 
purportedly considers edu- 
cation a "high priority". 



Coaaing on campus Wed., 
Feb. 18. 11:30 to 1 p-m. 
In the Lounge. 



Do It Yoorse/f 

Auto Repairs 



• SEtECTFROMOOR 
COMPLETE LINE OF PAJTS 
& V-4eN BEPAlfl IT VOW«- 

stLF we«ma.Aqy«t 

YOO ON MOW-TO-tKWT 

• Wf HAVE M UWWE, 

SERVICE BAYS » FREE 
TOOvS WITH BENT At 



ThE ly-jgiNT 




397-0010 

(PlUWOK^VC •(•JSTNAI ISrATFSI 



'j '^* r^'TV^A"'"1 -' * -"'- ^^ - ^-''^ ' -"-^-'-*'^-' 



RANDHURST 
ICE ARENA 

Wed., Feb. 18 - 7:30 p.m. 

ftaMriif 

Ted Nugent 

Sftciaf Onst Sl9t 

Angel 

TICKETS $6.00 IN ADVANCE 

AVAILABLE AT TlCKETRON- 
Rondhur.1 Arena Bo« OHic^HOnER THAN MOTHERS in 
Ml. Pro»p«UJNCl£ AIBERT5 in AHinglcn Heighh, ond 
DIFFERENT CMClE in Rondhurilg V«k>adfi*ld 



bniary 9, 1976 



«H>4RBINGER 



icuUy Recital 

illard Thomen, tenor, 
Isings varied program 



f Illard Thomen, tenor uid 
jrerly McGahey. pUno ac- 
npanist. will present acom- 
voice and ptsno faculty 
^Ital Friday. Feb 20 at 8 
In room P205 

nong the selections which 

nen will be singing are 

ebeabolschaft' (Love's Mes- 

le) and Slandchen (Seren- 

}) rrom Schwanengesang' by 

nz Schubert, and 'WIe Bist 

meine Konlgln' (How De- 

itful you are. my queen) and 

^dle Nachtigair(T(. the Night- 

e) by Johannes Brahms 

Jklso Included In the program 

|1 be a Recitative and Aria 

' Die Entfuhrung aus dem 

lair (Til* Abduction from the 

raglio) and Hv* popular Ar- 

Itlne folkaonts by CInastera 

ViUard Thomen. Is a 

vate and class voice in- 

tor and Director of the 

nerata Singers at Harper 

|lege. where he has been a 

nber of the music faculty 

J four years He is a private 

Ice instructor on the faculty 

|the American Conservatory 

hicago 

omen holds a Bachelor's 



degree in Music from the Uni- 
versity of Hawaii and a Master 
of Sacred Music degree from 
Union Theological Seminary 
While in New York City, Mr 
Thomen studied with Dolf Swing 
of JulUiard School of Music 
Crrently. he is a student of 
Thomas Wlkman of Chicago 

Tbomea is a prolessloaal 
member of the Chicago Sym- 
phony Churns . the Tudor Sing- 
ers and Ibe Dick Boldrey Sing- 
ers. He also serves as the 
Director ol Music for the South • 
minster Presbyterian Cbarcb of 
Arllagtoo Heights. 

Beverly McGahey. accom- 
panist, studied piano with Wal- 
ter Robert at Indiana and Laur- 
ence Davis at Northwestern 
where she received Bachelor 
and Master of Music degrees 

Before coming to Harper she 
taught at Morehead State and in 
the University of Louisville 
Preparatory Dept where she 
combined two special interests 
teaching class piano and work- 
ing with children She is as 
sisiant editor of Clavier, a 
magazine for pianists and or- 
ganists 



CLASSIFIED 



h«lp wanted 



WaUrc««/ Dajicxn 



xrdlrni worklnc 
(llary plus tip*, muirt be ovrr 
Apply in person M pm 

mldniiihl Chrelah II Kl. 2 1 

I 45. Half Day 



PEB80NNEL 



VK.X' UIIMF\' 
ills ON SH:rv Air.ricaa 
oreiKii. \<' ('xi>'iii n, . rc- 
Uired. KxcvUrnt pay W(ir!d 
|ide travel. Summer i«ih ur 
»■..... . jj^ 

' U 
. ■ ■ . ^ ish- 



«ld ShOpplDK KM Mon 



TART ri.MK TELKFHONE 
S()LKITINti lot Chicago Sun 
Tlmw ml Ml. Prospect otikt. Call 
392-4548 bftwrt^n 9 *i.m. and 
2 p.m. A«k Tiir Mrs. IVro. 



for sale 



K„r - ■'■■ 

All!. 

lib;. 

lire*. t>n.i' 

Bewl i>ff«*r. 



-C'H..W4.-). .iftrr :i. 



r \'. 



$l7.=i IH) i.iil I I'm I 
2.'*9-56il3 day* *inlv 



wanted 



KOOMAI'K 

KKMAI.K |{<>oM,\ I l: ajnti-dln 

.K ..-., f.^ .. >.. .i .f.iirtnifivt 

r inform- 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 

The Support Bottalion, at the 12lh Special forces Group 
Airborne, hove opemngl m the (ollo"ma |oborea« 
Dental Spacoliit Clerk-Typnl 

X-Roy SfMCiolitt Mil n>otogra|> her 

Comero llapoirnwn Co«Ih 

Mieel Vehicle Machotiic 
We need men ond women with or without previous 
mitilory vperience And with or without civil. at> 
lob eipcrience. II you don t hove ooe ol the ikilli 
listed, we'll tram you You'll be poid >3.0I to M 97 
an hour to start. 16 hours a month ond two weeks 
ol annual training Plus good promotion opportunties 
and retiremertt benelits, 

CAU. NOW 312-394*897 OR 8898 

)R IK VOll.l. BK IN THK AREA. llgOP IN AM> >H I > 
THE ARMY RESERVE SUPPORT BAHAUON 

I Zlh Special Forces Group Airbornel 

Cank'al Rood 

Arlington HeigMs. 11 MOOS 

ILILDING IS2. (OIJ> MKK SITE. ACBOfiM 
ROM VW. COM»llIMT>' HOWITAl.) 




Carole King 




better 



By Brenda Hataway 

If you're one for senti- 
ment, then you'll enjoy 
Carole King's moody lyrics 
In her slow, but sometimes 
rocky tunes from her latest, 
"Thoroughbred." 

Carole and one-time hus- 
baiKl Gerry Goffin rejoin to 
write a few love songs and 
once again James Taylor 
comes in to help out on 
background vocals along 
with David Crosby and Gra- 
ham Nash You'll hear them 
on "High Out of Time." and 
"I'd Like to Know You Bet- 
ter" 

It "Thoroughbred" is to be 
compared to her other 
'greats', you can only say 
that Carole King gets better 
and better with each album. 
She has certainly come a 
long way from her days 
of the "Locomotion." 
"Thoroughbred's" best in- 
cludes "Only Love Is Real" 
and "It's Gonna Work Ool 
Fine." 



Lenny 



"You need the deviote" 



"You need the deviate! And 
the more you repress him. the 
more you need him " Lenny 
Bruce died for these words and 
it's gilding a cliche to say that 
today, these and many others 
previously taboo are the com - 
mon currency of speech be- 
cause he dared to say them He 
died screaming at his judges, 
his audiences, and the lawyers 
he dispensed with to conduct his 



own defense 

"It wasn't Just language with 
Lenny It was the Idea behind 
the words The way he looked 
at h>T»crisy. the way he pricked 
it If Lenny were alive today. 
1 think he'd be happy he broke 
the ice Dustln Hoffman, star 
of the film, said 

All of Lenny Bruce s experi- 
ences were fuel for a "bit ' 
Divorce becomes a heavy dues - 










O'SCHWAETZ'S 

% price on ladies Nite Mondays an pm 
Coilese Nite TM«s.&Thurs. 8-iopm 

(with coilsg* ID) 

Route 17. - 100 feet west of 

Arlington Heights Rood . Ar'. Ht«. 

■MaMMHMaaBMMMMWMNMMWIMHanM 



paying scene Sex is a joke; 
its many layered intricacies can 
never be wtrolly comprehended 
And. sex Is the wheel upon which 
Lenny is finally broken 

LENNY is sponsored by the 
Student Program Board and wUl 
be shown in E106. Friday Feb. 
13. 8 p.m. Harper students, staff 
and faculty only, with I.D. Price 
of admission Us 75c and you can 
bring one guest. 



Try *Aloha' 

vacatioi 

this Easter 



Consider being on the Island 
of Oahu for your Easter vaca- 
tion Seven nights in the Prin- 
cess Kaiulani Hotel and eight 
days of shopping the Inter- 
national Market Center; or 
lying on the beaches relaxing. 
You can watch the surfers or 
enjoy riding the tops of the 
waves yourself 

For full information contact 
Student Activities office. 
Waterfalls, blue skies, sun. sea 
and flowers, are all yours in 
HAWAII 

The total cost for the trip 
which includes eight days and 
seven nights is S394 This In- 
cludes lodging, air transporta- 
tion, tax and service Last day 
for reservation and deposit is 
March 15 

You will be greeted upon ar- 
rival with the traditional lei 

If you are going to make the 
trip, be sure you make your re- 
servation early If the flight is 
filled you will miss the plane 



8 



«H>4RBINGER 



February 9, 19l 



Settimi is whitefoce 'everyman' 




liai Semml 




ines 

WAITING FOR BORDtAUX 



Th« ll««l»ur»nl Hilual Expl«in«d 

In the list thi' ■ *<■ 

coniidrre'd how. ^ 

^Us- ■ • ^ "■ t ' '»« 



.n.,>p- 



propnair t' 
of pverv b*^' 



i-yuMftiT. not study, so 

.-.. ,^..,.K y( 



I'umplfx enouith lu make stiutiny 



'.aitini Icrhniqu. 
you u much ot '.' 
ubW in » »hon ■ ■:«' 

wvrrsi occMvons " 

quite u.'Mi'fu! ■ .' n cmmtt 

,ut and .. ve «ii>« 

taslinc». 

r;rst. m * restaurant A lot i»f 
my>tiqu« ha« grown up armimi 
thff practice t«( t-^^Nrn; . 
for* acceplmii it M* 
have br*n ti»in«* 'o piin- > 
wine, open it. pttmni the i. t < 
for exuninalMm. pour a -n 
lute, take ■ step bark 
jl the patron expectn' 
nnf 

The wK. 
ritual IS h> ui-.rini."^ '*i-*-' 
the right merchamllaa a receif '■ 
m the nght conditlMl. When tt» 
I prcacntMl kwk at ih< 



label closely enough to make 

»ure it w exactly what yuu in. 
tended: don't let the waiter whip 
It away befure yuu have (mishi-d 
H you wi»h to sample it at all 

hffori' iucipt.nil It. you should 
.u({h th>' entire 
It'scribtHl in the 
piiteding tulumn.f. 

Probably you won't fmd any- 
thing wrong with the '.« ■" i'^ 
vtAtntpen years t*i d 
i (,' .V r«');u;.:*r'.y, I 1 



mamij historii-al 

In the day« when motl rid 
wmM required considerable bot- 
tle ageinu the most comnmn fault 
vv,.s that the wmi- had become 
.<)•■ - /.£■ , It had piched up 
■lewfiat moldy flavor from 
ihe stopper, usually because «( 
improper storage tomewherc be- 
tween the w "i^.rv lOiii Ule t.tbl^ 

A bud I 
but rncwt ^^ 

have to be aged aCcr lh.> !e.,ive 
the winery, and most mere ham* 
i, ',,„ ' ■ ■ - -he bottlfs 

. leeze the 
-..i.s. :■,. ;,.^.-.- . ^- ■. 'I't crumlii- 

!y. but »l«liim bother to smell it 
th* quaftmn if not whether Ihi- 
cork smells like cork. hut whether 
the wtne do<!S- 

The problem with the iwo bad 



When Settltni was tarorUng 
the streets of Toronto all sum- 
mer as a whltetace busker, en- 
tenatning the crowds for their 
coins. Settimi was happy 
Partly, it was the money 
On a good night. If every- 
thing t»ent urell. I could make 
$100 in three hours I'd have 
to quit then, because everyone 
would see this tiny hat over 
flowing with cash and they'd 
say he's not poor' and not 
give So I'd take off my make - 
up and play my flute or guitar 
Just doing it for grins now " 

While working the streets I 
could make more money at 
Yonge and Wellesley than in 
YorkvlUe Everyone who went 
by on Yonge St would toss in 
a quarter or a dime In York- 
ville the big spenders would 
leave bills, bta half the crowd 
wouldn t put anything into the 
hat 

But. it's creative satisfac- 
tion that has made this a good 
lime for this talented mimest. 
•Tve doubled my material" he 
grins. "On the street you have 
to be so innovative. Anything 
might happen, and you have to be 
ready for it. 

Gentleness is part of Set- 
timi s whiteface mime char- 
acter He s Everyman, a Char - 
lie Chaplin He s the victim of 
all the people with the power 
and the money and the guns All 
the imaginary people he s com- 
municating with are bigger than 



bottles I encountered was on 
dation It occurs more often with 
whites than with reds and sho\« s 
up as a "burnt" or sherry like 
quality, ISheriy is wine that has 
been mtentionMlly i.\ict:iT,1 a bit 
in thi? prodiu ::"- 

duee a ple.i i . 

ai-cidental oxiaii' ^r: 

helps. I Browning 
.fl.n ;i tip-off to o\ . 

i.ict that the wine is sound 

rreiin nothing is amiss If 

. ;s warmer than you 

. the waiter put It In 

■ ■ : A hile the food is 

!: a while needs 

,.; , . k (or It. Even if 

the restaur.ini d(«-sn'l have tradi- 
tional containers, yoo riim fien- 
c-rally induce them ■ 
thing that will h 
wine in some ice w.ii.. 

II you think you riete. ■ ' . , ■ 
tmt are not sure. .r.K "t.. .'. ■' 
ii sornmeli' "' . ■' ■ ' 

.*nd inquire .. '■■'" ' '^ 

think It exhibits 'he piohieni you 
suspect. Most geiod restaurants 
J... •■ ■■- 'h-t Y'"i 'o,. mu-1 



after it has been paiiially con- 
sumed. 



him Everything always goes 
wrong, but there s almost al- 
ways a happy ending 

Sylvan, the satyr, is so se 
parate from Settimi that the 
mimest always refers to the 
character in the third person. 
as a being tvlth a life of its 
own Settimi releases Sylvan, 
rather than performing him 

Settimi is a happy fellow 
Even his father, a staunch Chi- 
cago engineer -businessman 
who heads a plastics conglo- 
merate, is beginning to accept 
him, he says 

"When 1 first told my father 
what I wanted to do. his re- 
action was 'Oh no. the kid's a 
prancing fag.' Bug now that 
I'm doing alright, and can send 
him press clippings, and he's 
seen me perform a couple of 
times, he's not so upset. 

At my sister's wedding 
picture it. a big Italian wed- 
ding, just like in the Godfather, 



GUYS & GALS 

one-day jobs available 



KLDI 

senviCES 
0«*P>aines 827-8154 
Schaumburg 885-0444 



only my father is the Patro 
I gave my sister a son 
wrote for her wedding prese| 
When the Polka King Orche 
tra' took a break 1 got up 
the bandstand with my guitl 
and made a few jokes about hi 
I was too cheap to buy her] 
toaster, and then I sang 
song " 

"Well, my parents were 
misty, and the aunts and uncl| 
had tears in their eyes, and i 
sister came over and she i 
just sobbing, even my brothe| 
in-law. who's a pretty ton 
guy. was a little touched, 
liked it, and it was a goods 
So. they're beginning to get us 
to the idea that I'm a perfor 
er " 

TIM SETTIMI vrfll enter 
you in the Lounge Wednesd 
Feb. 11 from 11:30 to I p.i 
This feature Is sponsored 
tbe Student's Program 



Wiistk fctM-tp^ 

(Com. from page 4) 
first half because even the slightest body contact was whistll 
off as pushing' " ^ ,. ,1 

This game is history But it seems to me that if every i| 
fraction is going to be called by the book, the game of women 
basketball is going to wither and die two days before officla 
like old-fashioned MaryGysin and Sally "no call at all" Fieri 
ming 



This column Is pubUshed non-edited with the approval 
the Institutional Committee on Student Publications; ai 
its content has not been edited by any other editor on th 
HARBINGER, including the Editor-in-chief. 



Happy Vileniines Day 



STARTS FRIDAY, FEB. 13 



"One Flew Over 

Tlw Cuckoos Nest is a 

potwertul. smashingly 

etiective rrxjvie. 

• luw. rite imm> ratkm 



(Highest Rating) 

"A wonderful, sad. 

tunny. t>oistert>us. 

sensitive movie: 



A SUPER- 
SUPERLATIVE 
MOVIE. 



"One Of the years 
strc/ngest. t>est-made 
and rtK>st engrossing 
movies. 




HARPER COLLEGE Studenls will be od- 
mitted for SI. 50 each when presenting 
your I.D. CARD ot the box office. For 
this engogement only! 



WILLOW CREEK THEATRE 

Rto. 14 and New Rte. S3. PALATINE 



sniary 9. 1970 



»H>4RBINGER 



Here comes 
Pentwater 



t>ENTWATER is i classical 
^ce - rock b«nd which wis born 
Kie Illinois It saems 
that perlortns no rock 
l....„s numbers In their set 
jjld have ■ hard time making 
|n music these days 

ere are eicejKlons to every 

and this is a band that is 

rest exception Pentwater 

music that is eitremely 

al and has a new, fresh 

j>eDt«al*r is mvUma aboat 

lir ■•sic. A year afo Uwy 

llred of what they were 

ying. so they stopped per- 

llve. a^ irtik Ike mip 

. IntiMeaM-Molayau-. 

VATEB tma* iato aas 

„ .TM** la Ik* trM- 

I floekad M lk«lr coa- 

Its. hat the rcactiM lo Ifcair 
Bic was bizarre. 



Because o( this, PENT- 
WATER all«r«l their style 
(gain To add moreexcltemem 
to their music, alter two months 
of rehearsal, they proAiced 
their own unique sound In mu- 

sic 

Five members of the group 
are Ron L^saar. Mike Konopka 
Ken Kappel. Ron Fuchs and 
Tom Orsl. all young, deter_ 
mined musicians Along with 
playing fine music, they have 
been noted for an outstanding 
Sanaa ol showmanship B\ti they 
don't hide behind their special 
eHccts So. here cotnes PENT 

WATER' 

PENTWATER will be featur 
ed In A Bldg U«uige on Wed 
oesday. Fab 18 from U 30 
a m to 1 P « Sponsored by 
the student s Program Board 
tor your listening pleasure 



PkK«iii«iit Jobs 



ICAMPl'>t 



ami i fiii I -'i ' 
must b* abl- 
^ndle public coir ^ 

|Rl it l»okin« ' 

lo (Ul In al ' 

1 dowmialr* on Kriiiay» i>ihi 

bour> lo nt your i 



r.<l«l Semtee* 

, work (or 2 week* oo a ■pwtal 

rolrcL 

ATA CONTBOl. MOMTtiR 

|ompany inMt. rriwi.titi-io«* 
( (or sotncone wiib ■'< li 1'' 
introductory course in S'«it'i 
|roca«lntl. H«»ur« arv t.tHI 
a;30 und »alarv i» SI*'! V 
plu. ID ' nil! hi bunun. 

•TAIIUNTWORK 

nail rataurani In HoffniBn 
itatr* io lookinii r<>i i> wnii 
k iirloiw patt-linw 

^ '!u- wnk «iMl on 
:. -^,11. ay l< open. 

irtve-ln re»laur«n» in Diw 
flatnn n««l» «imM>n« lor 
unlrr worls H..iir« .in- 5-12 
l,m and <uli»r\ l» "l"'N. 



up furratur.-, W-<rk aflwlwolM 
iind Saturday- S«l«r>' l» 12.15 
twr himr. 

-..■'■■n Ht'i«hl» i-t>mpi»ny l« 
1^ [or »ome4>T»- Un wart^ 

*urit. Hours an evm- 
jnd weekrndt. Smlnry « 
> ' per hour. 

Company In Whcclliic ncMi* 
mammm l«i drive a van and 
maiti deiivtriim. Worktrooi »- 12 
In the mornluiffc Salary 1» »-i IW 

prr hour. 

1 ..mpanv hat an iipeolna for ^ 
*,irchi>uM' man to worli frum 

,H !■_' niidrraht s.dnrv ih .himi. 



SKRVICF. SI vriov 

ATTK.NDAN I 

IV* PUirw.-^ t;«i- "■ 
inji for «oni«Hi. 
IrlcmlU. iinri iii ^ 
romiitioiv 



■KNTAL AGENT 

Apartmciii In Kulllnit Me«do»- 
ia luokinK lor s.im«newh<i ha- 
CTperkniT in sciUrm or apar' 
mtnt rmtnl Salary and hours 
11 n- imm 
I 111 \ 1 Kl \l \\\CEII 



►tllVKRV AMI 
IfARF.HlHSKttOKK 

furnilur* !*Iorv 
I a person v 



*tfT»piiny 



will 
,,ikI 



PROGRAMMERS 

ELECTRONIC TECH'S 
MECHANICAL TECH S 

Bell Loboralorief Recruiters will be on Campus 
February 25, 1976, to discuss employment op- 
portunities with Moy, 1976 Grodooles. Openings 
in call progromming, diognostic and (ault recogn 
ition programming, electronic circuits technology 
ond mechanical technology exist ot the Indian 
Hill Laboraforias in Noperville, Illinois, where 
we conduct sohwore ond circuit design of elect 
ronic telephone switching systems. Please contoct 
the Horper Placement OHice if interested in meet- 
ing with our ropresentotivei. 




1 tn R are Ron Lwaar • bans, minor perctisslon, vocals; Mike 
ir^ork. eiJ^tric ^t,r, electric violin, flute, vocals; Ken Kappel - 
S^Tsyn.ki^x-%?..^rd..voc.U;RonFuchs_elec.rlc.,Kl acoustic. 

^Sls; Tom Orsl - tlrums. percussion, lead vocals. 




(photo by JeffParrish) 



10% OFF wills I. D. 




Men's basketball 

(Com. from page 10) 

what to expect 

The shoruges of rebounding 
and consistent defease were 
primary factors In the Hawks' 
95-86 loss 10 Rock Valley in a 
home game on January 29. 
The taller Trojans shot well 
from the outside, enjoyed a 
50-36 rebounding advantage and 
sank 23 out ol 27 free throws 
as Harper was forced to foul 
to stay In the game. Bechiold 
pointed out that 'They hit shots 
against our rone defense and 
we didn't bit against theirs " 
.lim Arden look top honors 
for the game with 26 points. 
followed by teammates Wallv 
Butman and Steve Loughman 
with 20 and 14. respectively 
Bill Kenney added 12 

r«o nights earlier, January 
27 against Morton, tl was iht; 
Hawks who had capitalized on 
trips to the free throw line 
us they tossed in 27 of »7 
charity shots attempted en • 



route to an 87-76 victory Ar- 
den, the team's most consistent 
scorer all season, scored a 
total of 34 points, Butman had 
18 and Loughman tallied 16, 
Tomorrow fright. February 
10. Harper will visit Thornton 
as It begins to wind down the 
season. On Thursday the 1 2th. 
Triton will visit St. Viator High 
School for the Hawks' last 
home game of the schedule, and 
on Thursday. February 19, the 
cagers will travel lo Wau- 
bonsee 



Women's basketball 

(Com. from page 10) 

"a good chance to take the last 
four games but they can't mess 
up. They've got toplay straight 
out 100 per cent basketball." 
1 think we re all optomistic 
about the rest of the season," 
said Aldana We can only go 
up" 



INCOME TAX TIME GIVING 

YOU MO«iE««s? in 

M- do irtem tor you Both 
Sicilr and Federa done by 
m Ixptrmncta. ProteSJionol ' 
Accountont. PIcli up and 
Delivery Service »5,00 and 
up 

l(J*oH Willi Horper > D 

Call Jamas Hoi.c I :il 

392-0007 (or oppi 



S389.00 

HEMISPHERE TRAVEL 

CANARY ISLANDS 

UPRIl 15-23 ^389.00 

Masi.itlonu.> I'roluoi.a Hotel. Sangria party, con- 
linenlal bru.ikfasl & dinner daily, sLshtseeing, 
air rt. tr,.i.-fiTs. i^ratuities, taxes and services, 
escorted, .ill .ndu^ive cost of S389.00. 45 day 
.tdvance booking. C all .i4 1757.5 today. 
Hemisphere -I'ravel. Wheeling. 

$389.00 



10 



«H>4RBINGER 



February 9, 1! 



Hoop groups look forward despite losses 



By Jim Jciikifls 

Men's basketball coach Ro«er 
Bechtold readily admits It sup - 
Mttinf that ,»e re playing so 
good and losing. but this 
doesn't mean that he and his 
Hawks are ready to throw tn 
the towel 

The playoffs aren I too far 
away, and Harper will be getilng 
some eicelleni opportunltiefi to 
tune up for ihem within the OKit 
ten days. Thornton. Triion »nd 
Waubonsee. three of the five 
teams thai Bechtold' s bunch 
have battled in overtime cliff 
hangers this season, will pro 
vide the competition in the last 
three regular season games 

"We'll see how mHck we've 
improved compared to these 
other teams." said the coach 
last week. "There's no qaes- 
tloa we're playing belter bat! 
than wkcB we played them be- 
fore." 

This doesn't mean that Bech- 
told is happy with everything 
his team has done lately 
■We're trying to work harder 
on defense," he said Of- 

fensively we've scored enough 
points, we're Just giving up too 
many That can be attributed 
to a lack ot rebounding, which 
we also need to improve Were 
I to try and mix up our de- 
more, too. so that our 
won't always know 



(Turn to page » 




Full speed ahead - - - Cathy Aldana races downcourt with 
the ball In Harper's 71-37 trampling ol Mayfair. Aldana 
had 18 total points. (Photo by Lee Hartman) 



By Jim Jenkins 

Between the turnovers and 
fouls, deserved or otherwise, 
that have hampered the women's 
basketball team it has not had 
the easiest tlmeof things lately 
These problems and the two 
recent losses to Wright and 
Elgin aren t discouraging coach 
Pam Nicketta 

Before the cagers'January 30 
loss at Wright. 71 -52. the coach 
was already saying that the 
change in her squad's play from 
the start of the year is "un- 
believable. Definitely there's 
a big change. They're playing 
together a lot more. Most of 
them can now play two positions 
and that really helps when we 
get in foul trouble." 

After the loss, which dropped 
the women's record to 4 - 3 . Nic - 
ketta was satisfied ttiat it was 
"the best game we've played 
all season Our scoring was 
consistent, and if you were to 
wipe out our turnovers we 
would have won To me, a 
turnover shows a lack of con 
central ion 

"Wright definitely has a good 
team, one of the best around," 
added the coach. "Their size 
intimidated the girls." 

Vlcki Limberg accounted tor 
over half of the Hawks scoring 
as she poured in 27 points, fol 
lowed by Cathy Aldana with 
seven. Stephanie Jordan with six 
and Dlanne CleWitt with five 



"We scouted the Elgin 
Wright game. " Limberg 
"and Elgin lost by at leasi 
points Since we had los| 
Elgin, they expected us to i 
about the same, but we kind| 
surprised them ' 

At Elgin on January 21. 
Hawks lost another ga| 
bl-.18. but everybody on f 
team was convinced that tl 
were not the only losers on | 
court that afternoon and w 
not completely to blame 
thfir defeat (see Bob Rasn| 
column forthefull story). Hig 
questionable officiating 
Nicketta's team and made I 
entire game one to try and j 
get. DeWitt was the team's I 
scorer with eight points and| 
dana had seven. 

The night before, in a hd 
game with Mayfair the Haa 
looked much better as tl 
cruised to a 71-37 conques| 
the visitors Limberg's 
points led everyone. Aldl 
marked up 18 and DeWitt 
eight 

Road games at Kennedy- 
and Illinois Valley are schl 
uled for tonight and Satur| 
night, respectively, after wh 
the women will close their i 
gular season play at home I 
Viator High School) with 
colm X on Tuesday. Februl 
17 

After the Wright game. N| 
ketta allowed that her team I 

(Turn to pagd 



Honor gridders ^^^jj jn^j j^^^,, jpi^, 

Bv Steve McLaugbUa Koppari s Jiam bang style of I^ 



By Steve McLaugbUa 

Harper Collefe is not yet on 
the national junior college foot- 
ball m<H> But then. Harp<>r may 
be underrated Coach John Ella - 
(Ik has a refreshing low-key 
approach to teaching the game, 
and Ma players don t bangttaeir 
heads against the lockar-room 
walls at half time Bm when 
they walk on the field on Satur - 
days they play a pretty good 
brand of community college 
ball 

The Hawks were short on 
size. expcricBcc. and depth 
from the bcgianing this year . but 
they weathered numcroas set- 
backs and injuries, and a mar- 
dcroas aU gBB* road icbcdaie 
lo Halafe bahlad oaly laagae 
champtoa DaPage aad power- 
ful Jnllet Id the North Central 
Community College Coa- 
at four wisB aad three 



Tfie seasons battles prodtic- 
ad ten Harper players good 
aao«^ to tie selected to the 
All - N4C Conference all Mar 
aquad TheHuwkshonoredwere 
kicker -quanerback Dave Pal 
lersoo. defensive back Ougan 
McLav«hlln nose guard Bill 
Nash guard Jim Glueckm 
quarterback Gary Mueller. line 
backer Kevin Kristick. tackle 
Jerry Parker wide receiver 
DuWayne Mill, defensive end 
Kevin Koppari. and running back 
Butch Allen 

Pattersons nine career field 
goals and booming punts vault 
•d blm lo a spot on the All 
Slate team and gave him a shot 
at All -America McLai«hlin s 
Bioe career pass imercaptloas 
aaaUed him to become the only 
rapsater on the All - Reghaataam 
Ro««h and ready S"7"' Naah 
ploaad to al I - conf ercnee honors 
tor iha aacond MraltfH year 



Koppari "s Jiam bang style of 
play earned him All -Region re 
cognition as a freshman And 
freshman Kristick was so im 
pressive that he was chosen 
not only for the A11-N4C de 
lensive team but also as a 
member of the first team of 
tensive unit as a tight end Kris 
lick led the Hawks in tackles 
and Interceptions 

The Harper team was key- 
Doted by its deteRse this year, 
wlilck WIS best known for set- 
ting up offensive scoring op- 
porlunlltes and for brcalh- 
laking goal- Use stands. One ex- 
ample which pops into mind was 
the Hawks' tierce stand in denj- 
ing DuPage ■ score after four 
cracks from the three yard line. 
Deten.<«ive Hoe coach Ward Mel- 
sun and backfield coach Al 
Scbuiie may get offers from the 
Packer* soon if they keep up the 
good work But they would pro- 
bably prefer to slay with Har 
per aext year, with seven re - 
turalnii starters on defease 

Offensive coach Mark Sieger 
will have his work cut out for 
him because nearly all the of 
tensive starters on the 7.5 .squad 
wtfre sophomores Sieger s 
most crucial recruiting need is 
to find ■ good quartertmck lo 
replace departing all -stater 
Gary Mueller and to secure 
some size and depth inthe back 
field Eltaslk echoed the need 
for depth "All ol our major 
injuries this year were in the 
oftensive backfield he said 

la addllioa to the players 
selected to the all-confereace 
miiaad. we would also like to 
lake nur helmets off to the 
other Hawks who dedicated 
themselves lo the 1975 seas- 
Boa. aad stack it out through 
laaaly practiees. demorsllz- 
lag away -game support 



By Kim Fojtlk 

At the gymnastics meet on 
January .JO Harper placed sec - 
ond with a team score of 76 10 
Hosting Triton placed first, 
12 60 points over Harper's 
score Northeastern was the 
third competing team there and 
they landed in third place with 
71 3.5 points Each team s score 
was determined by the total sum 
of the three highest Individual 
scores gained tn each one of the 
four events 

To the Hawks, Triton's meet 
was an exciting one, tmt it also 
was a bit sad On Wednesday, 
two days before the meel, team 
member Chris Olsen broke her 
arm al practice. This, ot 
course, crushed the team, but 
il also gave Ihem an extra in- 
centive to perform harder and 
probably with more vigor than 
ever before. The team de- 
dicated the meet to Cliris. The 
exciting part is. it showed es- 
pecially in their vaulting. Coach 
Martha Bull stated it was the 
best they have ever done in this 
event. 

Holly Woldenberg placed Har 
per first in vaulting with a 7 90 
winning average on a ten point 
scale Linda Pleckham was 
right behind winning second 
place with 7 30 points 

To the piano tune of Spin 
ning Wheel. Harper grace 
fully placed third with Sue Pas- 
ter s 7 IS floor exercise routine 
Carol Moore elegantly followed 
behind with 6 05 points 

On the uneven bars. Wolden- 
berg averaged 7 09 and Paste r 
earned 6 70 Again on the bal - 
ance beam. Paster led the team 
with 6 15 points and Moore 
earned 6 Cf> points 



Al rotation (a break between 
events, like half-time) a beam- 
ing Coach Bolt noted: "Theneal 
thing is they said tbev're all 



doing it for Chris. God lo 
Ihem! Ii's just an extra pu| 
for them. Chris will be 
proud." 



Poetry In practice --- Holly Woldenberg. w»o finish^ 
first in \ dultlng at Triton, displays fine form on the unev* 
bars at practice. (Photo by Kim FoJtUi) 

Squamish to returi 



No games havebeenofftcially 
scheduled yel but Squamish will 
almost certainly be making a 
comeback at Harper this spring, 
according to John Drewke and 
Vic Bonds of the Program 
Board 

.Squamish, il you remember, 
was the wild game that the 
Board adapted from an old arti- 
cle in Mad magazine for last 



fall s Homecoming activiiu-| 
The game went over big 
apparently several oth 
schools have shown an intere| 
in playing Harper 

Look for more details in i 
coming issues of the HARBB 
GER Squamish is hot stu 
and we'll be sure to keep 
of its fans up to date on what-' 
happening 



MM 



T€ 



Hy4RBINGER 

William Ramey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Paialme. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 



to\. 10. No. 19 



February 23, 1976 




(Photo by Jeff Parrlah) 



Dr. Mann projects tuition increase 



' Tom OrPalma 

William .Mann -ipiiki- 

the rf«nl .^ludiTii MTuiit 

etlng in res p( him' to an 

citation s*nt to him by the 

■■ ji oullint'd fur 

• ' projections of 

mmgtt t omniittet' deal 

with Harper's rinanii.il 

luatiun. 

mnn pmented his In- 
■ion in the form of a 
• nf(c financial plan. 
|if committer hanetliranled 
|$l per nemeitier hour in- 
in tuition for next 
<v the I97tt-79othool 
Imf, <lie committee has pro- 



jected a tuition of $16 per 

•cniciilcr hour. 

Mann explained to the 
senate tlir reason for the 
lonK-ri)rsK<-' apprniuh in 
dealing wirh H.irjj., r"- '".n 
antf.H. 
ci'rncil .. 

wi' are .iln.ul five >tar»{rom 
now. " 

Hxp.indini.; on that point 
Mann slated. "We're in a 
raii' Million present- 

h' is rinancially 

ruihir vieii biilanced com- 
pared to most junior 
colleges." 

In lucplns a steady bul- 
iinre at a colleise or univern- 



Ity there are three major 
alternatives to bear in mind. 
Besides un increase in 
tuition, a college may d«^ 
crease expenditures or in- 
crease the ta.\ rate. Increas- 
ing the tJUt rate would in- 
volve a referendum for the 
Harper district. Decreasing 
expenditures would require 
a cutback in service* and 
programs. 

Mann told the senate that 
a major prtiblein the corn 
niittee faces is thai, "the 
amount of lax dollars we 
receive i~ ron^fant. The more 
«ludcnl^ u.; h.r.i, ihe k■?^ 
tax dollars piT-studeni \vi- 



receive. 

When questioned about the 
tuition increase. Mann 
replied. "1 tielieve the aver 
miv citizen tias the abilily 
to pay the I'rnji'cted increase. 
It h ^1 dollars 

ext; 

Mann maili a Ivey point 
on the sul)jeet ol financial 
aid from the state. "The still..' 
has got to come through. 
Some of the junior colleges 
are in danger of closing for 
rinanclal reasons." 

"When the stale appropri 
ales these colleges, they have 
to appropriate Harper 
also." 



In olher senate activities, 
treasurer Peg Callahan pet- 
itioned her resignation. The 
senate accepted her resign- 
ation unanimously with 
"much regret," 

Student Trustee Tony 
Havener motioned that sen- 
ator Joan ti'Brien become 
the new treasurer. The senate 
accepted this motion unan- 
imously also. 

Three senate-at-large seats 
are open presently, .Anyone 
interested in serving on the 
student senateshouldcontact 
senate president Carol 
Tvrdy in ihe student senate 
office. 



f€ 



H>raiNGER 



February 23, 197^ 



Assassinations 



Legacy of doubt 

■y Tom DcPBlna 

The •Miu.inatlon's of John V Kennedy and Martin 
Luther King are American tragedies that are now taking 
on the role of American alrodtle.. If the logical con 
ciu»ionk of the new evidence in these asimssinations Ib 
true, there is no need for celebration in this 200th >-ear 
of our ctHintry. 

Ai of now. we have no idea if the evidence in these 
cues proves any of these "logical conciu.loni. ' to be 
true I am callingforlhecasesoflhete two aMaMinaBoiM 
to be reopened and reviewed. To do »o is a quest fc»r 
Justice and a search for the truth. 

Recently the American public learned of a thrialvning 
letter sent by our own FBI In Dr. Kin^. Tht chief 
of the K' B. 1.. .1 Kdg»r Hoover, believed I)r KiiiK l.i 
be a dangerous man. 

Here lle« • very scriotui contradiction to the basic 
haMloms that all Americans must have. King was a 
BM who dediialed his Me to attaining «jual rights 
lor all men. Ironically, the same motlva of the men w+o 
lonnded our country. His reward was a threatening W 
tar from oi»e of o«r most Important government agencien. 
To add Insult to this decadent abuse of freedom. King 
received the letter jusi two weeits prior to being presented 
with the Nobel IVace Prize. 

The evidence now surrounding the assassination of John 
r Kennedy is of even a tar more serious nature. The 
conclusions that ate drawn from this new evidence, are 
as una voidable «» they are ugly. 

One conclu-xion is apparent: Ix-e Harvey <l*walddid 
not act ulone, conir.try to the close-minded conclusions 
of the Warren Commi.-ision. Looking al the evidence 
now. It is hard to conceive that Ihiwald was (INK. of 
the usassins at all! 

The amount of evidence I* too much to include in il s 
entirety in this column. The starUing new documentation 
gives us an Idea of how we were deceived for many 
y«»r»- ., J 

A fUm of the assassination taken by Abraham /aprudcr 
dearly shows that t>awald could not have been the lone 
assassm. The film «hows the forehead of the president 
being literally blown apart, and certainly not from be- 
hind' Secret Service men who were standing behind the 
car attest to ihe fact that they were hit with parts of the 
presidcni* brain 

The Immediate reaction «l the majority of wilne»Be» 
to Ihe tt»«assin«tion was that Ihe shots (three of them) 
had come from u grassy knoll located in front of the 
car. off to Ihe right. Witnesses that included Dallas 
police, ran over to the knoll and later reported that they 
could sHIl smell gunpowder in the air. This Is one of 
the oitreme numbers ol -trivial mailers* ignored by the 
Warren Commission. 

The original parade route for that day was changed 
for reasons unknown. Films show thai a man at curb- 
side opened an umbrella and immediately the shots were 
nred. It had rained earlier that morning in Dallas, but 
al the lime of the assassination there was a blue sky 
and 80 degree temperatures. 

A man dressed in the attire of a bum was released 
after questioning in connection wtth the assassination. 
Over ten years later, a blow up of (his man showed 
him to be an eaact 'look j.like uf then t l.A. ageni. 
K. Howard Hunt. 

These pieces of evklcncc do not PROVE any guilty 
party lor either case. However, this evidence should 
arouse enough vuspicion. that a special investigative 
committee he assigned to study the evidence in these 
cases. There can be no denying the American public 
thai has a 'legacy of doubt' 

These cases must be reopened for the sake of freedom, 
liberty and most of all, jusUce. We owe it to our forth 
fathers. Bui most of all we owe itto ourselves and future 
generations of .Americans. 



ASSASSlNATtOK 




How to say 
*no' to rapist I 

and survive 

I redkTir Sloraska founder c 
thv N,nior.al Organi/alicin to! 
the 1'- ■ven'.ion nf k,ii>-- and .\sl 
sHtili (NOt'RAi Inc *iliprel 
sen! a leclure k1 Harper Coll 
Wtte in Palalin-.' on Monday 
March 1 a: - "H p m 

His topic Hill* Id ^a, Nil Id 
a Kapist -and Surviv. ■ , dis-f 
cu-sses a reape prev>mionproJ 
uram that ha.s Ixr'in presemeJ 
10 almost a tnillirin sludenisi al 
,,ver ^lOO {-ollege-, and univerf 
skies ihri>u«tioul the counirvj 

'■. heldinihJ 
f ... :rijte and is 

tri-'t' '-(; inr cDiiewe and com| 
niunit\ 



Letters to the editor 



StodnuiA 

LETTER TO THE EDITOR 

I read Hob Rasmus' col- 
umn on the rv t^ui/ win- 
ners and found his sarcastk 
manner and abusive treat- 
ment of his ■ winners' far from 
humerous. The students who 
entered the contest, no doubt 
thought it would be a legit- 
imate quiz and I felt their 
answers were serious at- 
tempts to win the T\' Quiz. 

I appreciate a humorous 
article as much as the next 
person but 1 feel his Don 
Kickles style came olT 
rather poorly. Mr. Rasmus 
even criticized a student for 
typing his entry in the con- 
test BO I presume he will 
find this typed letter equally 
amusing, although the 
humor of it escapes me. 
Other Harbinger readers I 
spoke with feel as I do, that 
Mr. Rasmus" snide remarks 
were unwarranted and he 
deserves, as he originated 
the tide, the Blue Ribbon 
Super Boob" award. 

1 realize the Kditor-in-t'hief 
has no control over Bob 
Rasmus' column, but 1 
thought you should be aware 
that some readers are dis- 
appointed in his type of 
journalism. His free reign 
in writing possibly should 
be curtailed if he continues 
to abuse the freedom of the 
press at theexpense of others. 

Name withheld 



^Thank you' from LRC 



On behalf of the LRC staff. 
I would like to thank you. 
and particularly Kathy 
Kowakr/yk. for the fine art- 
icle about our newly 
Installed book security 
system. 

The book "rip-off bug" Is 
one kind of bug we would 
like to use some pesticWeon: 
or send "it" over to the Bio- 
logy Lab for the students 
to disect. 

Such indlvklual behavior 
deprives the rest of the stu- 



dents of the use of such 
sources. 

George H. Vocgel 

Dean of Learning Resourc 



FEBRUARY 25 

A representative of Belli 
Telephone Laboratories will I 
be on campus to discussl 
employment opportuniliesi 
with May "TU graduates. I 
Openings for programmers.! 
electronic circuits technology I 
and mechanical technology.! 



'JSif 



.'Ik' 



&: «H>1RBINGER m 



Kdllor-ln-chlcf 

ManHKinK >.<ii<"r 
\**» Kdilor 
S|Mirl« KdUf 

Writer*: "> 



M..n. 



11,11 



in.Ol« K.t.lor ■!'■« ••""»>' 

!^iili.Kr.iplii-i< ; i.ri K.,rij . r.it 1 luml.i . Irs ^ eldman 
I Hrt<.i.iii«l«: I. If!' N'POtlutll 

Jjhdla Pifhen 

fat Atlwiiiid 



lvpi«it . 

ActinK 'U Manuner 



r.iiuiu Aii>«-..f 



Ms. .-\nnf Rodners 




,-,. ,■ t|>^■v(;).'^ ,. ..... -i,,,l,.,.i ,,i,;l.i). ..i...n 'I'l li«' Harper 

■ iturlnjl 
,. ih.iM' 

..i,k; .r.:ii n.'l iK'i u-^i.tl li> ih.i~r ■• ■!'• ">lli'Kl'. il' 
-;r,ili..ri, l.uull\ >il >Uut»-nl hi'dy 
.i,. ,,iim..r> purii..*.- ol Ih.- HARBIXfiKR l^ I" inform, 
involvf Jliii L-iiu-r!.iiii Ihi Muii,-..l ti"ilv "I ll,>r|in I "if 
Th.- nui.n f...u» <.l it-- i-..nl.nl »li;ill 1"' Hi.riH-i rii.,',.! 



All articles submitted for publication must be typed 
and double spaced, with a deadline of 3 p.m. Mon 
days; and iirt- suljjcct to editinj;. AdvertisinR copy 
deadline is 'i I'm Wednesday prior to Mondu\ > 
publication. For .id\ erIisin^■ rates, call or write 
HAK»l.\tiEK. Willi.ini Kainey Harper CiUeKe. Al- 
gonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. 111. 80067. 
Phone 397-3000, Ext. 461 



iFetM-uary 23. 1976 



«H>RBINGER 



\Two suits filed 



Faculty Senate vs. college board 



I'wo *ult9 have been fUed 
I In Cook I'ounty I'ircuit 
Court Chicago by the Fac- 
ulty Senate vi the Harper 
I College Board of Tnutees. 
The flrsl petition deals with 
J Contempt of Court in the 
I matter of Judge Morrl»»ey's 
Idecislon handed down last 
Isummer. At thai time the 
I Board had to give faculty 
Imembers full negotiated 
IraiMs. The Board had at- 
I tempted to reduce 11 fac- 
lulty members' salaries after 
I negotiations. New salary 
I ranges set by the Board at 



>t>x backs up 



their December me«tinK art 
lower than exloting faculty 
salaries which wert- negot 
iated last year. 

Arcordlng to Faculty' Sen- 
ate PreAidrnt Dh\ id Mac- 
auJay there in a recognition 
agreement signed by the 
Board and the Faculty- 
Senate, but the Board chose 
not to recognise the Faculty 
Senate in the diwu^iHion of 
Nalary rangei. The -iecond 
petition deHl!> uith nvg)>tis<t- 
ion» th'» year and allcgo 
that the Board hat, tried to 
dictate their own interpret- 



ation <if the recognition 
agreement 

Macaulay said the second 
petition points out that the 
Board refused to discuss fac- 
ulty proposals regarding 
salaries and refused to offer 
a counter-proposal. The 
Hoard has arbitrarily threat- 
ened to mail out individual 
contracts and this injunction 
seeks to prohibit that action. 

A hearing on thi.<> current 
matter is set for Friday be- 
fore Judge Joseph \I. VVosik. 
Cook County Circuit Court. 
Chicago. 



B.T.O. blasts Chicago fans 



■y Brenda Hatawajr 

Chicago's Styx was the 
Special guest of liachman- 
furner Overdrive in their 
February 7 appearance at 
he Chicago Stadium. V'lrt- 
jally a sell out S<\'x wa» 
nore than welcomt*d by their 
fialive city audience. 

For the most pari they 
ktuck to their latest mater- 
sl but it was clear that 
I Lady' was their moat anti- 
cipated cut rhelr much im- 
proved sound led the way 
it the hard driving strains 
Kf BTO. 



The rock didn t really 
begin to roll until BTO be- 
gan to gel into some of their 
best son|;s. Taking off with 
'tel It Ride' they slipped 
into Hey You' and then 
performed their new single. 
•Take It Like A Man . 'What 
It My Life' was a song in- 
troduced as one "about 
them" and ' Find Out About 
Love', and 'It's Over' were 
tunes plaj'ed from their most 
recent album ' Head On'. 

Hut the best was saved 
for last. 'You AJnf Seen Mo- 
ttling Yet' look everyone 



straight up to the diniiui 
of the concert as BTO ex- 
pertly executed' Taking Care 
of Business', forcing e\'ery- 
one from their weatH to 
engage in some heavy foot- 
stomping music. 



Grading con 
rffscriminofe 



" ■"-^ 



»e«ire 



Dylan at his best 



Hrenda Haiaway 



u;ood on the Tradw' 
M that Bol> Dylan ••• MMl - 
I back hui Desire eonftmia 
I arrival 

I'Thn- album feature* ■Hur 
f Dylan s protest to the 
of former middleweiiht 
^xino conipnder Kubin Hur- 
cane Carter 

I A visit by Dvland found Ru 
sitllns like Bud<tia in a 
fool ceil Carter denies 
chariie of murdar Roi 



with Dylan around no one takes 

(IM bisme a» he once sfiain 
oooMS to ihe rescue. 

Ttii' - » sofif called 

"JiK". :akes the de 

feniW' ni inv convicted, and 
■nurdered nmliKer Joey Gallo 

Dylan does maitaae to get i r> 
one love soni Tlie last cui 
"Sara" a sonR to and at> 
his wife 

<]lhitr tracks include Isis 
"Mozamliique and "Black 
Diitmond Bay"" This Rlbum 
ti1Il mow definitely be seen 



St Caul \' 
dems whtt 
Iwen suhj- 
discrimin.i' 

ualion by lj> ;,.. ,,,.-. . - ... . 

guarsmeed lh<> riBtitot appeal, 
arcorriinK !•> thf- prnpo.sf-d Stu 

■ "fHloms, and 
("f«le Hi Mac- 

aiestt-r v oi)»k<- 
Arbitrary or riiscrlmmatorv 
acadt-mir »-valaation invoivrs 
'.'• riJ the folio* I ng 
;in« on aba.sisrlear- 
- ..ml to ttie student's 
■n .1 .'I - '! !hf course 

■ . ...,p ..., ■< t.Hsts Which 
. mly ap- 
.iiiin«! the 
,-rl i;nliv 
a ba.sis which 
1.-, in.i iiiii^.-m-ni »iih prior 
practices or announcfrd policies 
in that course during ihai si- 
mt'si' ■ 
In .J... 
per acddf-niic i. ■ '.'j 

(lems must foli- ro- 

fliial m 

•hf de 

purlr: - ' '!! 

suit •■ •'■■\ 

I"h^^ tfjui viijti.io Mv-.ifc;iitii''"i in 
Ibi and (ct must render a 4v- 
finiiiv-f opinion in writing con 
rrminu their liniimKs and give 
.1 copi to ihf faculiy mt-mtwr 
and i(. :• ! NfithiT Ibi 

or I' ' r ihf protilem 

!»<i-k !>'.ilt\ m*-nibt'r 

A ntu-n opinion snail tiftM 
lOr further appi'a! .\f!'i 
-ijcii consultation, if - ^- 
tx'lifvr that thrir ur 

l'...i,, r,..,r f.....n f;4irly r. . , ... ; 

■ ;«ht 10 appeal 

t,h*' Campus 

.l„..::.',j; t .r:.::^ 



NEWS SPECTRUM 



Trustee interest 

Better communication 



Th<? fkjard oi Trustees in 
rlicated an intert'si in grcaier 
rntnmuniration at the February 
iiu viinK Ti ustee Jessalyn Nic - 
kUs proposed thai the Policy 
Ht^view Committee rtfview the 
matter of item V on the agenda 
and consider the posslhilily of 
anu'ndinu it to read " R"port-s 
"■ ■ !- College .senates 

aid olher formally 
i. .! groups 

This, if it is acted upon a(- 
frimatively bv the Board would 
provide a voice for the Student 
Senate and Emplo>ees' Council 
directly to Ihe Board, slonx with 
the Harper l-'acuity Senate. 

l-^Kpaasion of the agenda to 
include all groups officially re- 
cognized will retleri what is 
happening in (he other groups 
the same as it has in ihe case 
of the I'acully x-nate 

i .loulty >enuit- Pirsulera 

]'■:.:■' ML'caulas pr Ts.nu-ti a 

■o the Board al Ihe 

.iling with ranks and 

,\i ri ! :.ivtT>iiy. rt f*rofes- 
...; -. :.■;.- ..ml respon 
.'Iv from 
\t llar- 
-..1' 1-^ noi ini' case a 
ssor and an Instructor 
... rm the same duties and 
nave the same responsibilities 
The Instructor is denied op- 
(wrtunities for advancement be- 
cause of the rank quotas 

"Merely creating differing 
joh descnption.«> will not solve 
Ihe problem which etists ^t 
Harper. The problem is Ihe 
quotas on academic rank. Rank 



quotas reduce incentive for pro- 
fessional growth and ihey lower 
morale." 

■ Because of quotas there 
were no promotions to the ranks 
of Assistant Professor or As- 
sociate Professor last year 
Ttiis year the quotas will per- 
mit a few promotions How- 
ever according to the Dean of 
Instructional Services David 
L Williams, there will be no 
promotions from the rank of 
Instructor to Assistant Profes- 
sor That will mean there will 
he Instructors who have held 
thai lowly rank for as much as 
nine years' We have a young 
faculty and it will lie many years 
twfore there are significant 
numlwrs of retirees 

"Most of ihese Instructors 
have demonstrated their com- 
petence In academic circles 
ii is unheard of that a faculty 
member could be granted tenure 
without ever being promoted. 
Yi • this IS the siiuaiion at 
Hj.'-p.r 

The quotas discourage pro- 
fessional growth The college 
and its 'siudents suffer the con- 
sequences Rank quotas are 
even more insidious when ar- 
bitrary salary ranges are im 
posed 

"This is not a L'niversily 
with its emphasis on research 
and publication This is a 
commumt) college with iis em- 
phasis on leaching. The con- 
cept of academic rank is inap- 
propriate The precept of rank 
quotas will lower Ihe quality of 
leaching at Harper College." 



Metric system 

Free mini-course 



A free mini-t"(tur>e on the 
rm-lnc ■.y-tem will t)e given 
rueaday and Thursday of this 
week in room A242a The course 
sponsored b\ Ihe Program Hoard 
will laM Irom 12 l.iSO on both 
day*.. 

■fhe course will center around 
the new- language of the metric 
measu- ,. '^in. Among Ihe 

subjfi ■ -il be new piu-k- 

agtng .1.. ill grocery and 

fabric stores, d«ilgnaiion.« on new- 
car tpeedomelerK and hijthway 



signs, and weather report* giv 

ing lemperature« in degree* Cel- 
esius. 

The recommended text for the 
course i» "Think Metric C.S.A." 
by Jenness & Wesson. The book 
is available at the bookstore for 
the price of $2.25. 

The co-author of the text, Ms. 
.lenness will teach the course. 
Anyone wishing to participate in 
the class should »ign up in the 
StuUenl Activities fiffice. 



Correction 



The corrtct spelling of the name 
oi the new member of the Student 
fHibikations Board is Robbin 
Hulberturd. 



H 



H>4^NGER 



February 23, 197( 




Heads and tales of fashion 

rhtm arw ilrwix Cnduation^ ^ampumn of itur 

cuuitfrv that mllegr studentt arr i,i„i ,.^,« ■■ rm) nt ctanrntvuHvr 
dnn and ihurn-r. aril uroonied hair 

V..i». ^ „.„i..,i „ h., hmv prmticdlly Uved m jemm art bv 
he flatltnnii Snes itfdtramm. Young mm 
1 ertiuhkiKtmK king kx-kt art putting Ihe 
barirr$ iMukin liiuxnixii. 

— Doncy Cowhmi 

Chicago BuB-TlaMa CohmaM 

1/29/7S 

Thtai morning when climbing inio your triuty Jeana, did you 
have any idea that you weir (alUog out of lathion? 

Or , ai you rtood before Ihe mirror romblng your mane, 
did vou reallte thai you and (tyle are parting? 

Maf^Lcvltake 

"I think dresec* arc comliig back in etyle. But I won't wear 
a. I don'l even own a knee-length drcu. The girli that wear 
> to Mhool are trying lo imprem lomcont." 
■^Flacher: 

•I like long hair You know crewcula In the 'SOi were the 
flr« time In history that there wa» a dramatic change in the 
hair style. The guys with the ciewtuts were the freaks. Then 
when the trertd changed back lo long hair it was those guys 
thai wet* the freaks." 



"Thai's understandable. 1 can sec Jeans being on the way 
out. It's much easier lo find a skirl then it is pants." 
SewtEMMt 

"H saems to me that barbers are making more money now 
then they ever have. Now a guy can go lo the barber for a 
shampoo, styling, wave* and curls. Ten years ago, that was 
unheard o(. ' 
Catky Morlla: 

"Is school a social place lo galhtr? SclMMtl )• not like a big 
occasion. I'm not here lo Iropreas anyone." 
Ckacfc LaMlgraft 

"It used lo be Ihat you were a fag If you wore your hair 
short, al least that's what I wu told." 



"I guess If all the girls switched I'd look like an outcast if 
I didnt wear a dress. " 
Tom a.: 

"I'm fctUng my hair cut thlswsckend. Buttbarc iont a trend. 
Everything's up for grabs." 
MarHa MUlen 

"1 know I won't change from wearing jeans. I can'l remember 
the last Ume I wore a dress. Besides jeaiu have gotten dressier 
Now you can get 10 tippers that make the jeans look better- 
but they're sIlU Jeans " 



The long and the short ol habr styka was suinaMd up hy a 
California hairstylist who sakl. "there are many conslderatioos 
that can aOect a suitable hair design. After oil, you are and 
you should look like what you du. (eel. think, pnicr and aspire 
lo." 

And while almust everyone is aspiring, they seem to prefer doing 
II In jeans. Jeans will be here tor along while yet. No mailer 
what Dorsey Conmirs says. 

I tend tu rely nn people In the know. Uke the San Francisco 
taUor who said: "old jeans never die. they just fade away." 



Tkia columa is published oon edited with the approval of 
Uw laslliutlonal Committee on Student Pnbllcatlooii: and 
tu content has not been edited by any other editor on the 
HARBINGER, InrludiQR the Editor In- chief 



Scholarships for traKferrini sMeits 



The Wilma>prt-yrr Memorial 
Scholarship was established 
through the Harrington Wo- 
;ntT K ^ ih from the sura of 
f>A juu :.i be awarded in $500 
miiltlples each y«ar forth«ne« 
five yoars 

TV" -irholarshlp provides 
:i.-h, 1 .irtents transferring 

■ 1. 111. .■ iiurd and fourth years 
!)( college aitd applications will 
be accepted annually The 
scholarship will be based an 
scholastic aptitude. achieve 
ment and financial n«>d and 
preference will be given lo re- 
sidents of Barrington and 



graduates of Barrington High 
School 

The awards will be made by 
the Barrington Women's Cluh 
fommlttee 

The deadline date tor !<»7t> 
77 applications will be March 
II, I97ti Applications may be 
obtained si the Financial Aid 
Office. Harper College and must 
t>f relumed to that office by the 
M.irrh :tl deadline date In- 
!erf.>itert parlies mil'. ■■*-■■>■" 
more inforinctlon b> 
ing the Financial Ai(i ■ 
Buildi'' ■■ Tn 364. or by 

caUIn^ en 24B 



Games people play 



By Mark Kelly 

'lacta alea est!' (the die is 
cast) »ald Julius Caef>ar, as he 
ordered his troops to cross the 
Rubicon and wage civil war. The 
'alea' of which is spoke is ex- 
actiy Ihe same as the die ( plural 
dice) that we know today. 

The use of dice for gambling 
goes back 5000 years. The earl- 
iest know dice wer e found In the 
Sumarlan tombs of llr, dating 
from the third mlUenium BC Dice 
were found in Kgyptlan lombs, 
and may have developed from 
Ihe game of knucklebones. 

Craps was Invenied by black 
Americans in New Orleans after 
1 800. Craps comes from the word 
"crabs", a term In the French 
game of Haiard. There loo, H 
rep r ese n ts llie amaUeat number 
possible in a throw. 

If you can recall playing with 
a string puzzle, and working the 
string through your fingers In 
dillcrenl patterns, you will be it>- 
lerested to know that It is a game 
played by almost every culture 
In Ihe world. 

It Is thought lo be very odd 
by ethnologists that people of 
widely separated areas.. ..from the 
Maori of New Zealand to the 
Arctic Eakimoa, from North 
American Indians to African 
tribesmen.. ..make exactly the 
same string llgues. 

Songs, tales and legends ac- 
company the various designs. 

"My favorite games are Back- 






fT^ss^ 






Display ttMt In Library. 
March in ttvo display caiMS. 

gammon and Bridge, bi'l my 
favorite game with a history is 
Chess." Hetty Petersen said. 
Peterson is the library assistant 
who prepared the games display 
Accortiingto Petersen, Mah- 
Johngg was the most popular 
game until Monopoly beat it ouL 
Monopoly is the best seller. 

A 4' X 4" Monopoly board 
is on display which was done 
exactly lo scale by Burette Katzcn, 
a library clerk who is an artist 
Her board is sbt times larger 
than the tegular size. It would 
make a great game board for a 
large group lo play. 



Photo by Jeff Parrisu 
Games will be shown until 



There are more games in tri 
display with interesting descripl 
ions ai«l liislories. from ancleq 
to contemporary time, which i 
of interest to all games playerl 



Basketbal 



Campus Ministry events 



"Another Saturday Night" 
the monthly student sponsor- 
ed coffee house will be held 
on Feb. 28 al H pm in Rm 
A 242. The coffee house feat- 
ures musical entertainment, 
refreshments and a lot of nice 
people. If you're interested 
come by yourself or bring 
the whole gang. 

"The New Sexuiility: An 
Alternute Look." !■ r 'ireg 
Kenny, CKM, will take an- 
other look al Contempory 
Sexuality. This discussion is 



Flying Ckib 
■■•••ting 

At the next meeting of the 
14 Echi> Flying Club on 
Tuc«. Feb. '24 al 7:.30 pm 
in Board Rm A. a mtivie 
enliUed "KUght Testing the 
Boeing 747 " will be shown. 
A guest speaker from the 
Boeing iVircraft Corp. will 
be present lo answer quest 
ions. The meeting is open 
to the public. For additional 
info contact Andv Surratl 
X529. 



intended to help ex am ine and 
affirm your own values in 
sexual morality. The discus- 
sion will takeplaceSun. Fob. 
29 nl .5pm in Rm A 242. 
t\ll are welcome. 

For more info contact 
C ampus Ministry in Student 
/VctivlUes Office or caU 259- 
4970. 



(Com. from page.S) 

the from line of Green. Butl 
man ami .Arden turned the garni 
in the Hawks' direction All 
five starters -scored In doublj 
figures, led by Greens 2| 
point total 

Looking forward to tonight': 
evenly matched sectional battif 
against Wright, (the two teams 
have split two close gameJ 
already this season), Bi-chtold 
is hoping for improvw) worlj 
from his top three .sub.sii 
tules- -center An Sieyensonl 
forward Mark Staddler anJ 
guard Ki'vin l.avin who will 
\v called on in case of foul 
trouble We're only thre 

games away from the Kegio 
IV luurney at Danville," hj 
.said I hope we get that far 

Hutman further summe 
things up "We ve got to gei 
.skying Its a whole new sea -f 
.son 



o'sc: 

J4 price on Ladies Nite Mondays 8-i2pm 

COllefe Nite Tues.&Thiirs. S-IOPM 
(with coll*g* ID) 
Rout* 17. - 100 feet west of 
Arlington Heights Road . Ar'. Hts. 



WOMEN WANTED 

Ages 1 7 to 34 
Single & Married 

IHt *RMY REStRVE is no« olfBJ«i| ne» 
#nltitwwif oppofluniles lor women if »oo 
nave C'vilian stilts anil jre eipefienced imu'H 
Ivijiit* fo' acwterjied p'omotionj if un 

'.(■riled. *e w'fl lf«in 



ei;r€«»e 



Wi'v 



t. t.vii«.niti 



_ 800 325 4867 

@ UmTravel Chorlen 



THE ARMY RESERVE 

A PARI HUE IDB WITH GOOD P«V 

GOOD BENE niS * MIUTARY PfllVILEGES 

CAU Ul?i ;59 M90 



ry 23. 1976 



«HyRBINGER 






Iwlp wwrttd 



Dovid Brian's Calendor 



Off Ca^pw 



Brady. Haymukerit. Wheeling. 541-0760 



fialdo w»irt«iNVw 

Mrr in RoUllw MrMtaMtt k 
klnil a part Um« Oiatd. 

Houri will bt N •.m -4 30 p.m. 

I to 4 day> prr octli. Rcapoa*- 
Uiy will Indudt itm cart and 

..•niDM d out 34 bMltooni 

vrrnisht •■cfloa, llM lobby r» 

Hanaiton. and dInlUR ronm 
Pteaaa »II, fi4CM30» 

br appi 



parseiMl 



■i' AniCTlcan, 



\tv\i*si: 



li«d. tjccll.-iil pav WmW- 

Iravcl. Sumnier job <»r 

X. Send lr:i.lKi lor in- 

vmaHoa SKAKjVX MM 

1-14 Boa 204!». I'nn 

onWM«a 



•twal co^l** of Rob. 

* ~- It't HaUa ol 
Wav« your 

K I»rk«. 



(l iClfnTt iliv 



loomatr Wanted- Nrar HanMi 

Vllinnquln Rd. SI30.M) 

^ofHh plu« pbonr «hmtld h* 

than Mwn - r 

pciuaa. (>v 

Al KXL 4«l .-- -■-uT 

r S pm. 



Monday. Feb. 33-"Tbe Wonderful Ic« Cream SuM" by Ray 
Bradbun,'. Vktory Garden* Theater L 549-5788. 
MHINESTONE. HaymakerB. WhwIinK. 541-076. 
"The Man Wh« Would Be Kin|[" (SbirlliiK today- 
flee Ad) 

Faculty Hccilal: Donald laaak. piano. nrli-Stal||er ball 8:15 
p.m. Northwe»tcrn i: 492-54(10 

A Night si the Up«ra with t^tjecn. Auditorium. 8 p.m. thru 
2/34 

Gary Burton/ f*«''hard W«ber. Amailnc Grace. .348-2489. 
Albert KJna. Rat»o» 93.VIS05 thru 2,24 
Willow Crtck Thcalre-Paiatiiw, Now showing-"One 
Fhw Over the Cuckoo's Neat 



Tue»day. Feb. 24- Chicago Mualcal CoUege Fanilty Kcdtal- 
Compoaer in- Residence Robert Lombardo- Rooaevelt I '. 8 p.m. 
341 .3787. 

Chicago BuUa vt. Waabiagloa Stadium 346-1122. 
Jungle Frealci. North*«tern U. 7-» p.m. 492 74(Mt 
KHI.NFJiTO.N'F.. Hayiiiakcm. Whccliiuc. 54I-07KO 



Friday, Feb. 27-Woody Herman in Concert. Klmhurat College 
8 p.m. 279-4100 

(Jptra Theatre: Itouble Bill. The Clock and Gianni Schlcdu 
by l»uccini. Cahn Auditorium. 8 p.m. .Northwestern l. 492-7282- 
(;',no VaoelU. Opera House 346-0270 
Funny Lady. Northweftern I'. 7 9 p.m. 492-7400 
Jean Rilchie//\rl Theme. Charlottes Web. 815-965-8933 thru 
2/28 

Harlem Globetrotters. International Amphitheatre 
John Hartford. Amaiing Graze 328-2489 thru 2/29 
Jesse Brady. Haymakers. Wh<«llnK- 541-0760 

Saturday, Feb. 28-liola Jones. Old Town .School of Folk Music. 
8:30 p.m. 525-7472 

Penlwaler in Concert. Glen EUyn Youth Center 8 p.m. 469-4507 
ProieHlonal Wrestling. International Amphitheatre 
Electric light Orchestra/ Uttle Feat. 7-10:30 p.m. Auditorium 
The Conformist. .Northwestern C. 7-9:15 p.m. 492-7400 
Gabriel Bondage/Megan McDonouiili F;igtn Community College 
8 p.m. 697 1000 
Jemte Brady. Haymakers. WheelinK. 541-0760 



Wedmaday. fib. 35- Anna RuaMil. National College of Education. 
8:15 p.m. 25«-5150 hM 24. 

Just Imagine and She Northmealem V 7:30 p.m. 492-7400 
Steve Goodman/Steve YiMng. Charlottes Web 81.5 96.5-8933 
Ptiaroah Saodera. Jam Sbowcaae 337 I (MM) thru 2/29 
Tbe New Tony Wiinami Llle Time. Quiet Kniuht thru 2/29 
M«-7I00 
Roy Ayera and Ubiqulnty. Ralaot. 953-1505 tliru 2 2H 

ThurMlay. Keb, SS-Chkago Symphony Orchestra at Rlcardo 

Mul coMliMls Moaart- Symphony No 29 in A. K201; BaHok: 

Deux Imacea; Tchaikousky : Symphony No. 2. Orchestra 

Hall 8:15 p.ro. 4277711. 

Circle K vt. Foreat Hospliai In V'olkybail. Call John C. Dalin 

824-3467 or Donna Nelson 437 2223 for detaUi. 

lei Capades 1976 Stadium thru .3/7. 



.Sunday, F"cb. 29-Kennv Hankin. Amazing Grace. 328-2489 thru 
3/1. 
Sparkle. Haymakers. Wheeling. iM 1-0760 



Oil CaMfMS 



Monday-.-\rt» .Students' Display, (lallery Bldgs V & P 

Cultural Arts ("ommittee present "Wide World of 

Hands," at 1 1:50 in the Lounge 
Tuesday- Concert pianist Fernando Laires, H p.m., P205 
Wedncsdav-l'iano Workshop Fernando I. aires. 9:30 a.m. 

r205 
Friday-Concert, Cheeth and Chong. 8 p.m. Lounge 
Saturday-"Anothcr S^iturday NiKht" Campus .Ministry 

sponsored ("orffc Housi-, A24'2, H p.m. 



Employees council news 



Jhtrd Annual Employees' 

liucil Dinner Dance will 
February 28tll at Floyd's 

Istaurant, Dundee SIO a 
rson. Dinner will be from 

|0 to 9 p m Music for 
■cing will be played by 
Iter Dark', a 4 -piece 



comb«>. Tickets for dsnc 
ing 9 p.m. to midnight will 
be $7 a couple. Tickets 
must be bought in advance 
for dinner reservations. 
They can be purchased from 
Rod. Aams. Building 1> 
Grounds. 



NOTICE 



MI SMWMt 



One Flow Over 

The Cuckoo s Nest is a 

powerful, smastiingly 

etiective movie. 



fhir .*M.K Hv.W 



"•••• 

(Highest Rating) 

A wonderful, sad, 

funny, boisterous, 

sensitive movie. 

A SUPER- 
SUPERLATIVE 
MOVIE 



One of the years 
strongest. t>est-made 
and most engrossing 
movies 




CSED TVPEWIITKRS 
I OR 8 A 1. 1: 

Harper » oliejte Bool«slore it 

K-ceptintf aeaiecj bids for tht 
caali .tale of thirteen ( 1 3 j used 
Electric IIIM Mijdel D ( Stan- 
dard i Type»rittrt uslnft fab- 
ric ribbons, and one* V I samf 
usinii t«rbon rit>lion. Type- 
wrileris on dt^ptay ;it Marper 
Collese Hooltsiorf. Building 
A. Waiiam Kaim-v Harper 
C«H«||», .Aluomiuin «i Kos- 
elle Ms.. I'alatme. Illinaij 
60067. Mmumum Bid Ac""1"' 
ed-»:210 00 per typewriter 
Bids due 200 p.m. Ketoruary 
27 . I97(». Sealed bids should 
»p«-if\ "rypew-rlter Hid". 



A reppeseniatlv* from Stale 
Mutual of .\merlca in ChlcaMO 

will be on campus in F-205 
to rwruil for Infturance sales 
peiiple on Marrh ^Mh, i'hcv 
have II complf't.' training pro- 



calory 
(1(1 ptr 



urarn an.' 
range i- 

month, l! 

representative ir. 

ilan Life In-surai 

Marcil 11 and IJ an nay 

lo r(«-ruii for Insurance »«lc« 

people. 

Good career polenKal. 

• •!,. '■■ "I OfBce 

■ r holh 



Blood Drive 

It's time to give blood 
again. The Veterans' office. 
in conjunction with the Circle 
K ( lub is co-sponsoring the 
scnii-unnual all student 
blood drive. 

Blood Service Inc. of Chic- 
ago will be oncampus .March 
4 and .5 from 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. 

Ihe Blood Bank will be 
set up in the third bay area 
of ttie cafeteria in A Bldg. 

Any Individual or any 
group desiring to aggist witb 
the drive should sign up in 
room A-.164 before Feb- 
ruary 27. 



HARPER COUEGt Students wilt be od 
milted for 51.50 each when presenting 
your I.D CARD at the box office. For 
this engagement onlyf 



WILLOW CREEK THEATRE 

Rta. 14 and New R«a. 53. PALATINE 



WeiliiessikiY fas College _ _,, 

AiY college student presentiRg i carrent school I.D. will drmk it HALF PRICE All NI6NT! 



Fab 22 feb 23 F.b 34 Feb 35 Feb 36 

KHINESTONE RHINESTONE RHINESTONECHEAP niCKJJESSE BRADY 



F«b 2<) (Vlor I Mor 2 

SPARKLE SPARKU SPARKLE 



Mar 3 

CRYSTAL 



Feb 27 
JESSE BRADY 



Mor 4 
CRYSTAL 



Mar. S 
CRYSTAL 



Feb. 38 
JESSE BRADY 



Mar. 6 
CRYSTAL 




Excjtino rock enteriainmeni 7 nlgtits a week 

HATMAEER'S 



Willow Park Plazo 
wheeling 



Milwaukee Ave. & Palatine Rd. 
541-0760 



students in 
Lakehurst 
Art show 

Harper ColleRe Art 

■tndrnts parlMpul«<i in thr 
Lakehurfrt Art Show over 
the wevkmd. Thr I.akrhuriil 
Corp. »p«>n»ored the show 
at Uw nhupping center in 
WaakcKan. 



BarM, Munikleln. Roaary 
and Northwestern Univers- 
ity students' artwork was 
alio In the «how. 

For their partirlpatkin 
Harper's Art DNrpt. received 
t2()0 from the Lakehurst 
Corp. 

Most lai the students parl- 
Iclpating are advanced Art 
majors, but there are a few 
first year student* in Draw- 
ing 1 who have work to show^ 

The drawing* »re now on 
display lor viewing in Ihe 
second floor galler>- of Buihl- 
Ings C and P. 



^H>RBiNGER 



February 23, H 




S./.f/. reports Harpe\ 
transfers fare well 



Photo by Ira Feldman 
iohn Knudsen. Art professor crit^ueinfi student Caroline 
Dodson's drawinic. Knudsen arranged I.akehurst show- 
InR for Harper art students. Three bids have been 
made on drawings, prior to the show. 



Concert 

International pianist 
performs on campus 



CARHllNDAI.K.ll.l... KKH.^^ 
Conimunit\ n.lltgi- irHnsfer 
students at Southern Illinois 
Universlty-Carbondale appear 
to be showlnK up well in grade- 
point comparisons with other 
Sll-Carbondak students. 

A report published by the Sll- 
l" ofBce of admissioni and re- 
cords Indicalwi thai 4.199 com 
munily college tran.sfer smdents 
enrolled at SU'-l' during the 
1974-75 school year from 55 III. 
two year colleges; and recorded 
slightly higher overall grsdt^ 
point averages than "native" stu 
dents 

"Thi.t is a goixl indication that 
traniifer students from two-year 



Mcitiii«ii 



(CooL from page »} 



.»v»»h*.r I'l,)' h 



I!'"., -.Tf aifv pt*r- 

. he 

(tnal round After 

necood Region IV 

'■■r' "lively won his 

rrimests 10 to 

■'in 

" rn ■ 
ir- 

.Ked out his second 
nirh»' in as many 
T pound level 
I he had come 

bacK loiii'ii-di a Wright opp<«ieni 
who had tieatfn him twice pre 

i-ioi.>iK in thf -.,-;.s..ri t.^ .'laim 



■>n like ihigo. 
■ifr ihreu. also 

e King HI 126 also turn 
fin>- [H-rform.-ince at Ihp 

■ ^\-oi,md up 

r\. K^'-' ' ^ ■ LiiiSh H.ilsu 
tt Icii lu Coafh ,\orm 



Concrrt pisn:- ''iJu 

Laires will [tt-rl ■ .-tT 

College in Palalmt- -m i ui-^.lay, 
Fetwuary 24 at » 00 pm in 
BuildinitP i^« - 205 

f'whi mn to the pro 

gram 'jr adults anil 

I 75 r>ir ^tmU'nis Harper stu 
dents (acuity and staff will be 
admitted free with ID card 

t. aires' program will include 
Beethoven's Sonata in C Minor 
Op. 10, No 1 and Sonata in C 
Major. Op 5.1 i Waldsleln l 
and Ch'Opln's Andante Spianalo 
and Grande Polanala* BrlUante. 
Op 22 

He SI I! alio comluct > piano 



i^velace, who happily »alch 
.-i) his trmiii^ mivanct' from thf 
■ :iT ago to 

2S com - 

(Hi inn ij-.:sT.- 

'. ."..kiriK .t!':.'. ,!i.'. ilH-n.iiMnals 
Minn (mm 

1.0V.-I..C.- ,1.) 

mitli'i! !it-.,-iii,ili.iri ! tH-*«!ii ; . 

what might happen, gt 

to Ki'ivin'i I'liBi, ,iinl , 

man 'H' 

■,f .... irh 



colleges can compete with 
students at 8ILI-C." said 
McGinnis of the Unhiersity'sf 
of adm isfiioas and records. 

A college-by-college bl 
down indicates transfer stui 
fared tMlter-than-average ol 
a ell-as-average In coml 
ications and fine arts, educq 
human resources, engine 
and technolog>- and t«h 
careers 

MrGinnis cited William 
Haper College, PalaHne ad 
of eighteen two-year col| 
where students recorded i 
ional grades after transfe 
SlU-C. 



worltshup and masterclass »i 
the college on Wednesday 
(.-,.►..., ,,-.. ;.s from !•> '"' ■' '" 

!KKjn in P'i'' 
\:.- i'rmatlon Ca.. 

I, aires, a natlvtr of I'ortugal. 
began his piano studies at age 
three and graduated with high- 
est homjrs from the National 
Conservatory of .Mu.sic in Lisbon. 
He also studied at the .lulUiard 
School of Music and has per- 
formed with orchestras and in 
recital throughout Europe. Aus- 
tralia, New Zealand, Central 
Anwrka and the United fMales. 



»k 






'i 




Photo by Jeff Parrisl 
Cheech A Chong. relaxing in car. are on their wa| 
to Friday night appearance at Harvey. 



E 
C 




C 
H 
O 
N 

e 
§ 

R 
I 

D 
A 
Y 



'''THE MAN 
WHO WOUID BE KING' 

is a prince among pictures. 

IT IS FLAT-OUT ENTERTAINMENT 
-a headlong story, head-crunching 
action, good acting, intelligent and 
witty dialogue, a mind-wiping, exotic 
setting and it has been craftily 
directed by John Huston. "-Gene sftaw^ecrv 

K*i^C\^ .^K^!S^ sie cii8fii Jlclaci Cilit 

— iijBMWHWiyiiiiKlil 

.•^iHWq.aMiMntai UMiMUMaMlill 




NOW PLAYING 

At if-.«>se 7 Conveniently LocjteJ Theatres 

gESQUIRE . EyANSTON . jgCRANADA 
HIGHLAND PARKCINEMA . BmERCURY 
glRIVER OAKS (3) 

FOn GROUP SAltS AT PLirrlElTHtArHtS 
CALL RA-i S»0 tXT M7 -Mondsyt thru Fndavl 



YORKTOWN CINEMA 



At Th« Oth«r 3 Th«atfet, C»ll D><«ct 



■ry 23, 1976 



f€ 



H>RBINGER 



Ilassified 

for sal* 

972 l><xl|C» Iradenman Van . 
I Stereo, manuul nuns., mr 
..inn, pandinfl and b«Kl- 
bone 39a-969«t a«CT 5:50. 

IkW riRK.Vl. and H T» U 
(i 7IH5 Apprt«ini.*(f!\ 
^ each, all taxes includt-d 
b.OOO mUe guarantee Mount 
W and balancing KKKK (. .ill 
|mi at 885-0900 

later DeO-kina me with healer 
iver uied $125.00 .593-0«W9 

Hooda I H 3u0 New i'ainl. 
Ute baaa 3800 mile* ST7.S 
k Oder caU MV3I»8 



-c. decuraiof no»r pillows 
b" X 30" »tl-S to each, form- 
Py fold for S20 each 
1-0669 

for rant 



Rent Holfcrian tMtSt* 

I badrooRi Apt with: garbane 

air cond.. and Ha* 

I20S month If inter 

caU SS«-a41» or ml 




rtioto by Pat Trunda 
Wendy Chrbrtuph, editor of Point of View, at work in 
The Topic* newsroom. 



foUoiw-up Information tor 
J ada ia available a the 
[cemrnt Office located on 
I second floor of F-Bldg. 
Lt to the library checkout 
inter. 

iNCAMPim 

LearninK atudent 

ta «v«tlal>le m the 

|onda«* fr«n B:.')0- 12:30. .<> 
^y. a teaah for SO hours 
rack. Mint lie able to 

luioai Park campua a •t^i 
knt aid Tuesday and I'hun 
)ly n<orn)nK» Alltc to type 
handle pubik coolict 

loinmunltj 
to work 

r week N" :\ptnSI«|Ult«d. 

Ot NT*\T AMMTAST 

trm in •aetrvietr-aonwane 

one or two •etnaetee* «>( 

untin4 to do airlle-uptfor 

Jiall bualBtaae* and maklnii 
lonihly adjuntmentii. Could 
lo full'llmr bv mmmat. 
klary «nd hour» are open. 



Placttiii«iit Jobs- 



looking for a Car? 

loo. 00 mr Dialir ci5t 
His CNpai mi Naffcr I.D.! 



;CMiVt E RLE R FORD 



ELK OROVg VIlLAGt 



BlLLINOMACHlNi: 
OPKRATOH 

Company in Hk 

lagenndaaomt'''-' 
eapericnce to run u.-.:i .....^.ti 
machine. Houit are tkilttalt 
and oalary ia >3.50 per hour. 

CtKKICAt 

Cooipany la IJk iirov* VU- 
latte need* «i>aiMMw m do 
i>plnc. invofeaa, Mr. Work ■>- 
Kraooo houra bihI balMay 
iiatunlay. S2-W per iMMir. 

I ompan- lucaied neat 

irHare-iomeoTO «Wh good 
typbiii >klll> and wme data 

pranaaing cotiriw or «»i>e»- 
mct r«|ulr«d. Work 4 bowr* 
pm day. »3 If* !>•'- ' 

Ptilttlahlnii €ort!. 

WUMbainC baa an ..t..-.u..» .-..i 
a tmnmt Ib d» phnne work 
mmi MMm m*tm- Vmi would 
be eaittnii on bi»iln«n««M» a* 
MiaumbitrK W •« «MI l»lH>- 
ImaM* lodoadvtttMniiialM. 
Tbt llT»t paaltktn yom would 
ivorfc mat nlnK* and Ib* aalmry 
ta ta-M par hour. 'llw**i:oiid 
la (Ml jrtMi r imtii hour* and 
I bM'la only 



New or Used 



IIHAKTWAN 



( ompany In Palatine need* 

•omeone with drafting «x|ier 

ienc*. Salary and hours are 

open. 

r»EICHT CHECKING 

.;\n Klk CruvF Vlllaue coi.i- 
pany -freight rherker. Work 
evenirm hour*, approxlmate- 
Iv 4 prr rl.«ht. ■«a..50piTht>ur. 



NEWINC 



Nonltbrook company need* 
people to do lis rati uttn 
flnlah aewlnn of nppllques on 
T-Shlrt». Work out oi your 
own home al your onw hour*. 
Salary l« S3.00 pet •hirt. 



Many New 

1975's in 

Stock. 



[IMMEDIATE OPENINGS IN ARLINGTON HEIGHTS 

ntAI>QuAR^lHiuH^.A.l^■ o* th» 1 i'^ lye-.'j: 'c ■:•--< G^oui, 
Airborna: tK» op«nir>9l m iht foHo«"n9 ioboreOl 
Wa nead "»•" ond •»»•« "rth o' ".tliout p.'»«iou% 
militoiy aiip^r.enca And -.* or -ithou" 
|ob e«p«'>ent» '< you don'' ho'»e one o> i'-. > 
littad. ■•• II ttoin fou "ou'" <>« paid »3 01 to U 97 
an houf to >k>''. 16 tioufi a month omd two "€•*• 
o( oonuol Irom.ng Wui good promol«onop(»ft<jnli«s 
and retkemettt benefit* 

CAU Joseph W. M«ia»ki. 926-3011 €>r 3012 

>R I! \<>l II HI l\ IHI' »ll» V ItKfM* IV \\l( M 1 I 
lEADQUARTEfB AND HEAOQUARTEfK CO 

1 Jtt. Spaciol fofca* C'oup A»horn«i j^/ 

Canlrol toad 
Arlw^tem Ha^Kii II 6000J 

Illi.lN.. 111. (OII» MKK Mlt. \« ROSS 
i<)\t \ W («MMl\in HDSTIfAII 




MAINTEN'A.VCE 



Oo light m«lntm»n« worii 
in the r«rcanon center c.( nn 
apartment complen InMt do. 
spect. Work a few hour* per 
clay durlnti the wetfk unil sm- 
urday and Sumiay s:i i.' .=>!>«-- 1 
hour 



CAAHIRR 



Car dealer in Ok l.roveV'U- 
l««e-«wilchboard and do 
some tUinti. Hour* are 4 :il> 
7:00 or 9:00 p.m. Work Sat- 
urday or Sunday al». $2.2S 
per hour- 
Full Time PotfiUonn arc 
ulao availablcinthe Place- 
ment Office-accond Floor 
1 Rt Bklg. F. 



Wendy is a writer 



By Marie Kelh 

(-AtT Since she was able to 

hciicl a (K-ncil, Wendy Christopti 

.. ,t r....r, -, uriL.r Wendyislhe 

III View the 

: . ; V .<ri publica- 

lion 

Site got into creative writing 
in special classes in Junior 
year in high school. "I had 
a super leather. Mrs. Spears 
ai Ballard High School in Louis- 
lille Kentuiki. and 1 worked 
harder than any other student 
in order to deielnp skills " 
Wendy said. 

\V,Tiriy started freelance 
.iriuns in iiiRh school and a 
Irllt-r shf wrote Ms' tiiagazine 
was used in a national composite 
!-i( Ifilt-rs .■\pressini! thf leen 
'.li^e lu^wpnuii nl" wnrnt-ns liii- 
f rat I'm 

A tKiok of her love poems. 
■You Make Life Beautiful has 

tMWn :" ^' -^ ■' -•' ". r>n 

sale ! ■'' 

store ■ ■'■ '>?'i' 

it »as ilir«-ci'-il to youth Ijiit she 
said a si^nior citizen txiughi it 
iind said she loves it 

Wendy is now occiipied with 
writing and working for Topics 
tiewspaper in Palatine She 
itegan in the Editorial depart 
m^m jirori'ssing press re 



leases and then did page lay- 
out Now she is typesetting. 

Kollerskatlng and anything to 
do with horses are her favorite 
hobbies 

In her position as student 
editor of Point ol Viet* Wendy 
will have the assistance ol 
Robin Turpin and Ruth Mc- 
Cutlney. Student readers will 
be rating all literary copy on an 
evaluation scale from accept' 
to 'reject". The readers are 
Mary Fisher. Linda Patterson. 
Gail Wide. Denise Miller. 
George Leek. Kenn Pearson. 
Val Nucchio. .VI Balaz. Jean- 
ne Watson and Thomas Pritts. 

Faculty advisers lo Point of 
View are Dr Betty Hull, 
literary adviser and Bill Foust 
who is adviser for photos and 
artwork 

Artwork and photo contrl- 
tiulions from .students has a 
March 1 deadline .^ny interest- 
ed student should submit their 
work l(.i Bill Foust R(K)mC223. 
Ex :i(in 

Sister of the late Vivien Stew- 
art of Harper College will award 
S25 for lite best contribution to 
Point of View. 

Tlie Point of Viewpublication 
\iill be distributed on campus 
jree ol charge lo students at 
the closing of spring semester. 



Theatre of deaf 



The Chicago Theatre of the Deal 
will preaenl a program today. 
February 23, in the College 
Onler Lounge. Building A, al 
11:50 a.m., the program. Tele 
bration of Hands". 1* tree ani 
open to the community. 

The Chicago Theatre of the 
Deaf U a communitj theatre d<s 
dicated to developing theatre arts 
opportunities and skill* in the 
hearing impaired commnlty. IVr- 
formed by the theatre'* profes- 
■lonal Children'o Company, the 
program wUi include an old fa*h- 
ioned melodrama. "They Ain't 
IKine Right by NeU". the Abolt 
and Costeilo routine. "Who'n on 
First", and a dramatization ol 
WUUam Madaen'i "^'ou Have to 
be Deaf to Underatand." 

The Children's programs began 
a* a pilot project In 1974 with a 
•mall company